As my subscribers know by now, my Substack writing style differs markedly from the tone and language used when I successfully publish Op-Ed’s (shhh, I get professional help for the latter). And that help is invaluable because it allows me and the FLCCC to bring important information about the pandemic to millions of people (Fox News is the third most visited News Site on the internet with almost a billion visits per month).
I am reproducing the entire article since it is behind a paywall. I have bolded the most important parts. This is serious. The G20 came out in support of vaccine passports; the WHO will probably get to assume sovereignty over pandemics, and it may gain control of GOF research; and food production is being deliberately reduced.
This story is not so much a cautionary tale against a pending pathogenic event as it is an illustration of an extensive propaganda apparatus that seeks to keep the public in a constant state of hysteria for the express purpose of enriching powerful entities.
In 2018 at the WEF, Google CEO Sundar Pichai had something to say: “AI is probably the most important thing humanity has ever worked on. I think of it as something more profound than electricity or fire.” Pichai’s comment was met with a healthy dose of skepticism. But five years later, it’s looking more prescient.
Floating wetlands are man-made artificial platforms that support the growth of aquatic plants in water that is typically too deep for them. There is an expanding technology that is gaining popularity in urban areas that involves installing multiple floating wetlands in rivers that pass through the cities.
The New York Times and four European news organizations called on the United States government on Monday to drop its charges against Julian Assange, the WikiLeaks founder, for obtaining and publishing classified diplomatic and military secrets.
Moneypox is still a Public Health Emergency of International Concern (PHEIC—pronounced FAKE). Below, Tedros tells the world why he declared it so, even after his expert committee voted against doing so, not once but twice. I comment.