Bill Gates: India’s Tyrannical Digital ID System Is an ‘Inspiration’

Billionaire Bill Gates has praised the tyrannical digital ID system that has been rolled out for the general public in India.

After introducing the program nationwide, Indian citizens are now required to use their digital ID in order to access basic services.

While the IDs are not mandatory, people are essentially locked out of society if they refuse to comply with the technology.

The system has set off alarm bells in the free world as many believe the Indian experiment could soon spread to Western nations, as it already has done in Australia.

However, Microsoft co-founder Gates, who is no stranger to conducting experiments in third-world nations, is hailing the scheme as an “inspiration” that other countries should follow.

Gates recently traveled to India to meet with the country’s prime minister, Narendra Modi.

They specifically met to discuss the way the world’s “biggest democracy” (by population) goes about implementing digital public infrastructure (DPI).

DPI is a term that in alarming unison crops up in various World Economic Forum (WEF), United Nations (UN), and European Union (EU), and associated groups’ policies and statements.

It’s a buzzword that denotes the plan to make digital ID and digital payments mandatory everywhere on Earth by 2030.

One of India’s key DPI components is called Aadhaar, a digital ID system.

While in the country, Gates didn’t miss the opportunity to also meet with Infosys co-founder Nandan Nilekani.

Nilekani is a co-creator of India’s massively controversial Aadhaar system.

The overall takeaways (and reason for “inspiration”) appear to be India’s DPI progress, assessed as a “model,” for others not only to learn from – but something they are already learning from; and two DPI goals seem set to continue to be supported by the Gates Foundation.

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At least that’s what Gates shared on his blog, adding that in addition to Modi and Nilekani, several other officials and scientists found the time of the day to talk to him.

Gates says that “other than the US” India is where his Foundation works (critics would say, meddle) the most – although that’s a much greater harmful, or beneficial impact overall – given India’s estimated 1.4 billion people as opposed to 330 million in the US.

After he had tea and saw paved roads and other “wonders,” Gates got to what he was likely there for:

“I got to see India’s DPI in action when I toured an agricultural monitoring center in Bhubaneswar.

“At this facility, government agriculture experts send advice and real-time updates to 6.5 million farmers via phone.

“Since this center opened, local farmers are losing 90 percent less of their crops to pests than they used to.”

READ MORE – WEF Pushes Ban on Home-Grown Food to ‘Fight Climate Change’

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By Frank Bergman

Frank Bergman is a political/economic journalist living on the east coast. Aside from news reporting, Bergman also conducts interviews with researchers and material experts and investigates influential individuals and organizations in the sociopolitical world.

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