Davos Conference Attendees Ramp Up Globalism Objectives

The World Economic Forum’s annual meeting in Davos, Switzerland, is focusing much of its energy this year on plans for another “Great Reset” that will be designed to further globalize world government in the name of pandemic response. Forum president Klaus Schwab described the opportunity presented by COVID-19 as a “rare but narrow window” that could allow the elites to “reset our world.”

Pandemic response has become a central theme in this year’s meeting, working in tandem with the reliably recurring response to the “climate change crisis.” In the name of protecting the climate, Chinese firm Alibaba president J. Michael Evans presented a discussion of new technology designed to monitor “carbon footprint” impact down to the individual person.

The technology is not yet ready for launch but is in development in China, by far the leading polluter nation in the world. The tech will allegedly track a person’s whereabouts and movements. It will track what method of transportation each person is using and what foods they are eating. The implications for personal freedom under such a system of automated “social credit” scoring are ominous.

A start-up company backed by tech giant Google released a free version of carbon footprint tracking technology. That product is intended to supply small and medium-sized businesses a “baseline” of individual behaviors so they can plan actions for future applications.

There are already some mobile phone applications that are available to consumers that help them voluntarily track their own carbon footprints related to personal behaviors.

Global commodities trading firm Trafigura is involved in building a new platform for oil companies and other commodities producers to track the environmental impact of their supply chains around the world. The firm also made a presentation at Davos this week about the prospects of tracking environmental impacts at all levels of production down through individual consumers.

As usual, the world’s elite have traveled this year to Davos primarily by private jet. It was estimated that around 1,500 private flights served the conference in 2019. The proposed tracking and social credit technology will obviously not be meant for the wealthiest 10% of the world population that causes more than half of global carbon dioxide emissions.