Queen Máxima of the Netherlands has called on globalist elites at the World Economic Forum’s (WEF) Davos summit to expand plans for global “digital IDs” to ensure they can track individuals’ “vaccination status” and other private information.
The Dutch queen made the demands during a panel discussion at the WEF’s annual event in Switzerland this week.
Queen Máxima has served as United Nations Secretary-General Antonio Guterres’s Special Advocate for Inclusive Finance for Development (UNSGSA) since 2009.
Guterres, who believes the general public should live in mud huts to comply with the WEF’s “Net Zero” agenda, has also been leading a campaign to link “digital IDs” to individuals’ bank accounts to track public spending.
Speaking to WEF elites in Davos on Thursday, Queen Máxima said governments should roll out “biometric digital IDs” for the public globally.
She argues that the IDs can be used to track “who actually got a vaccination or not.”
Perhaps more alarmingly, she suggested that “digital IDs” should be a requirement for members of the general public to get “subsidies from the government.”
Throughout the panel discussion, the underlying suggestion was that forcing mandatory “digital IDs” onto society is for “the greater good.”
“When I started this job, there were actually very little countries in Africa or Latin America that had one ubiquitous type of ID, and certainly that was digital and certainly that was biometric,” Máxima told globalist elites.
“We’ve really worked with all our partners to actually help grow this, and the interesting part of it is that yes, it is very necessary for financial services, but not only.”
“It’s also good for school enrollment, it’s good for health, who actually got a vaccination or not, it’s good to get your subsidies from the government,” she added.
Queen Máxima has also been a leading proponent of Central Bank Digital Currencies (CBDCs) to increase “financial inclusion.”
The adoption of CBDCs and digital IDs is essential for governments to usher in a Communist China-style social credit score system in the West.
Such a system can be used to socially engineer the public’s spending habits and force compliance with unpopular agendas.
In 2020, the General Manager of the Bank of International Settlements (BIS) and WEF member Agustin Carstens gloated that CBDCs will allow governments and financial institutions to track and control people’s spending.
Carstens boasts that by getting rid of cash and using CBDCs, governments and financial oligarchs will be able to track purchases globally and see exactly who’s buying what.
They’ll also be able to fulfill their longtime goal of having “absolute control” over financial transactions, he told WEF elites.
“We don’t know who’s using a $100 bill today and we don’t know who’s using a 1,000 peso bill today,” the Mexican moneyman said, bemoaning the anonymity of cash.
“The key difference with the CBDC is the central bank will have absolute control on the rules and regulations that will determine the use of that expression of central bank liability,” Carstens said.
“And also we will have the technology to enforce that,” he added.
Meanwhile, the UN meanwhile has committed to pushing the adoption of digital IDs.
In December, the UN launched a campaign to promote and accelerate the development of a global digital public infrastructure that will serve as “a critical accelerator of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).”
The UN’s digital ID campaign is a collaboration with the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation.
In June, the UN’s World Health Organization (WHO) adopted the EU’s digital vaccine passport system.
The system was developed by the bloc during the Covid pandemic to track vaccination compliance of the public.
The same system has now been modified into a global digital ID project for “ongoing and future health threats.”
European, Canadian and U.S. government agencies like the DHS, with full support from Democrats, are also rolling out digital ID initiatives.
They are seeking to track the flow of information, travel, immigration and citizenship status, employment, residency status, health and more.