Chelsea Clinton is part of the radical pressure group that has been pushing for the World Health Organization (WHO) to be given more powers to censor so-called “disinformation” and “misinformation” online.
The group argues that the WHO needs more power so it can better handle future pandemics by quickly shutting down “disinformation” and “misinformation” on social media.
The group, which includes Clinton and nine other globalist public health advocates, made the recommendation in a 12-page article published in the peer-reviewed medical journal The Lancet.
In the article, the group demands that the WHO, which has been lavishly funded by U.S. taxpayers in the aftermath of the pandemic, must do more to censor the American people.
The group insists that the WHO must “address misinformation” online.
However, public health officials and organizations have refuted some claims regarding the pandemic that have turned out to be true.
These “errors” make them unreliable sources of “authoritative” information.
“Around the world, disinformation and misinformation campaigns have spread rapidly across social media platforms,” the report states.
“A World Health Assembly resolution could urge specific actions to address misinformation, such as sustained national health literacy campaigns, tailored to communities, and developed and implemented in close collaboration with civil society.”
Read the full report here.
The report, titled “Human rights and the COVID-19 pandemic: a retrospective and prospective analysis,” was first noticed by the New York Post.
It calls for a “global funding mechanism” to obtain $48 billion annually from taxpayers in the U.S. and other rich countries.
The funds are needed for “public health emergency spending,” Clinton and her fellow globalists claim.
They go on to describe the pandemic as “a historical opportunity” to usher in their radical agenda.
“The global health crisis we have been facing can be turned into a historical opportunity to construct an equitable global health and human rights architecture that advances health security and justice,” Clinton and other like-minded public health advocates wrote.
“This means vastly more funding from high-income countries to support low-income and middle-income countries,” they added.