United Nations Secretary-General Antonio Guterres has told globalist elites at the World Economic Forum (WEF) summit that a global “digital ID” system is needed in order to meet the UN’s “Sustainable Development Goals.”
Guterres jetted into the luxury ski resort of Davos, Switzerland to promote the UN’s globalist agenda.
He joined the annual summit to give an address at one of the panels.
His comments were in keeping with the meeting’s agendas being forcefully pushed by the unelected organizations.
Among the schemes Guterres spoke about are the UN’s Global Digital Compact and the Sustainable Development Goals.
The first consists of several proposals, including a digital ID that is linked to people’s bank accounts.
The second, meanwhile, was a push to advance the UN’s latest overarching plan.
The scheme involves stripping the public of their rights and freedom by ushering in digital ID and the UN’s “vision” of “disinformation moderation,” also known as censorship.
Guterres said that the Global Digital Compact would be a major contributor to what he called “the digital connectivity gap.”
Referring to the overall project as multi-stakeholder, the UN chief noted that “AI” would play a role in building the public and private sector’s capability of a “networked governance model.”
More data sharing seems to be at the heart of all this.
In order to keep control over the way “AI” is used in the future, Guterres and his team want to see governments and private tech companies work together.
All these initiatives will feature at the “Summit for the Future” this coming September.
One idea voiced by Guterres is to make globalist organizations – such as G20, international financial institutions, and the UN itself, even closer.
A recent UN Policy Brief discusses the complex “pyramid” of initiatives, where until now something called “Our Common Agenda” (of which Global Digital Compact is one mechanism) was designed to accelerate Sustainable Development Goals.
Now, there is also the move to bring G20 and others into this play – likened in some reports as an economy-oriented counterpart to the UN’s Security Council.
And the fear here becomes the effect it may have on the international banking system – and in the process, of people’s financial liberties.
As for the Global Digital Compact, it looks like yet another dystopian iteration of an idea that is cropping up all over the world in different forms.
With digital ID as an unavoidable component, it would create a centralized – therefore easily controlled – network of citizens.