WEF Pushes ‘Wearable AI Sensors’ to Monitor Public ‘Health’

The World Economic Forum (WEF) is calling for the public to be monitored with “wearable sensors” that will use artificial intelligence (AI) as part of a “digital health” system.

Klaus Schwab’s globalist organization argues that the AI tracking devices are needed to “improve healthcare.”

In a statement on its website, the WEF lays out plans for individuals to be required to wear Internet-connected “sensors” that will use AI to supposedly monitor their health.

The WEF’s “head of Shaping the Future of Health and Healthcare” Shyam Bishen insists that this mass public surveillance system will “accelerate” work around improving healthcare.

To roll out the system on a global scale will take both the deployment of technology and a comprehensive plan, Bishen explains.

The plan involves the use of big data models, telehealth, predictive medicine, wearable sensors, and several interconnected platforms and apps, according to Bishen, a member of the WEF executive board.

The WEF unveiled the plan to coincide with World Health Day.

The organization says it chose to commemorate the day by laying out its plans because WEF members want to express their alleged concern for people’s well-being and better access to healthcare.

Incorporating artificial intelligence into people’s everyday lives is a key part of the WEF’s vision for the future.

According to the WEF’s Global Health and Healthcare Strategic Outlook report, AI will be deeply integrated into public life, specifically by 2035.

This technology is supposed to become ever more integrated with prevention, monitoring, and consultation.

According to the WEF, AI is key to its “Platform for Shaping the Future of Health and Healthcare” plan.

The plan is designed to work with governments and businesses and assigns the WEF a central role in defining and finding ways to “scale up” solutions for healthcare systems through AI and mass surveillance.

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Among the key roles assigned to the WEF in the plan includes supporting global vaccine delivery, such as contributing to COVAX.

COVAX is a project of the GAVI vaccine alliance, the Coalition for Epidemic Preparedness Innovations, and the World Health Organization (WHO).

GAVI was launched by the WEF.

The group’s other partnerships and collaborations include the Davos Alzheimer’s Collaborative and working with Deloitte to develop “a toolkit to support lawmakers in developing successful policies on technology for mental health.”

For the “digital health” plan to be successful, the WEF acknowledges that more people will need to be connected to the Internet.

To be able to monitor individuals’ “health” around the clock, cites will need “strong” data sharing as well as “security and confidentiality,” Bishen notes.

In order to meet the goals of the “action plan,” the WEF is calling for short, medium, and long-term planning and investment.

The use of public tracking sensors and AI monitoring will lead to the “harmonization” of the healthcare industry around the world, the WEF promises.

“Looking forward, big data models, telemedicine, predictive medication, wearable sensors and a wealth of new platforms and apps could help us rethink how the world provides, accesses, and manages health and healthcare,” the WEF concludes.

READ MORE: WEF’s Klaus Schwab: Chinese Communist Party Is a ‘Role Model’

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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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