The UN’s Plan To Control Us All

The UN’s Plan To Control Us All

These days, governments seem to be getting most of their orders from corporate lobbyists, or unaccountable and unelected international organizations. 

The group who has no say in the things their governments do is, increasingly, the citizens. 

The United Nations is one of the most influential of the organizations taking orders from the former. And they recently released a plan for a “global digital compact” that they say governments around the world will soon agree to. 

For today’s news update, we’re summarizing these digitization plans, telling you exactly when governments could agree to implement them, when they’re supposed to be finalized, and most importantly – what you can do to stop them. 

In May 2023, the U.N. released a report called…

A Global Digital Compact – an Open, Free, and Secure Digital Future for All

It was published by the UN after almost four straight years of “research.” It was apparently put together by UN Secretary General Antonio Guterres. 

Antonio has confirmed that, in conjunction with the World Economic Forum, they have been forcing the UN’s “Sustainable Development Goals” or SDGs, using the Environmental Social Governance (or ESG) investment trend. 

This means the WEF is effectively the private sector arm of the UN. 

The report begins with an introduction where Antonio Guterres states the proposals in this report are expected to be approved and adapted by global governments at the “Summit of the Future” in September 2024. 

Antonio also reveals he is the one behind the broader UN initiative that this report is related to. That seems difficult to believe though when you take into account the detail and scope of these initiatives and reports. It’s more likely that Antonio is being advised by someone, and it’s possible he’s not writing these reports at all. 

Antonio states all the policies in the report are intended to help achieve the UN’s SDGs.

What Are The UN’s SDGs?

The SDGs are a set of 17 milestones that every country is supposed to meet by 2030:

The SDGs appear to be the origin of things like digital IDs, CBDCs, and that “2030 Agenda” date you see at the top of every World Economic Forum meeting. 

Antonio says these SDGs can only be achieved with the help of so-called “stakeholders” – a word that refers to the world’s most powerful individuals and institutions. 

Private sector stakeholders want profits, and public sector stakeholders want control. 

This is why both parties are over-the-top obsessed with digitization. Plugging everyone into the system increases profits, and makes them easier to control. 

Antonio complains that some people aren’t as “plugged-in” as others, seeming to imply that this is the reason why inequality is growing around the world. 

Some of us (cough) would counter Antonio’s point by saying the real reason inequality is growing is because central banks and governments are lining their pockets and the pockets of their cronies… using money that’s being printed or taken from the average person via taxation or inflation. 

Antonio also complains about the fact that new and innovative technologies like AI and crypto are not being sufficiently governed. 

He applauds the digitization that resulted from the pandemic, and seems to imply this is the direction the world should go in. 

Antonio ends the introduction by saying:

“a global digital compact is necessary to achieve the governance required for a sustainable digital future.”

By now, you’ve probably noticed that when Antonio says “governance,” it really means control. 

And when he says “sustainable,” it’s a buzzword that the rest of the people at the UN and WEF probably applaud… even though it makes no sense in the context of digitization, and he never goes on to elaborate why the digital future he wants so badly is “sustainable.” 

If we’re left to speculate, however, it could be a subtle reference to the individual carbon credit score system the UN is trying to set up. 

In that system, if you want to purchase goods or services that emit carbon, you have to use your government-allotted “carbon credits.” You only have a limited number of carbon credits each year – for example, you can’t take more than one airplane ride, or you’ll have to limit your intake of steak so you don’t use up all your carbon credits. Antonio seems to imply this will all be managed through digital IDs. 

The first part of his report is about…

What’s Required For Global Digital Cooperation

Antonio – or whoever wrote this thing – explains it requires having a set of “shared goals.” Which is why we must “digitize” the remaining 2.7 billion people who aren’t digitized, ASAP. 

He does seem to acknowledge that not everyone wants to be part of this system. He says a “demand pull” is also needed, and that this is where the public sector can play a role. 

He explains he can do this by making digital ID mandatory to access things like public health services. Antonio includes “schools and cultural services” in this list, which begs the question of whether you’ll eventually need to show a digital ID to get an education or practice your religion. 

Antonio calls on both the public and private sector to make all their data accessible so the UN can keep track of how close countries are to meeting their SDGs. He admits it’s been hard for the UN to tell whether countries have achieved 41% of the SDGs in accordance with the 2030 goal. 

He then pivots to what he calls…

“Online Safety,” a.k.a., Censorship

Antonio says that “open safe and secure use of the Internet is slipping away from us. Potentially permanently. 

Censored web

Obviously, he blames this on “disinformation,” “hate speech,” and similar buzzwords. He acknowledges some countries have taken steps to censor the internet. But he says this isn’t enough. 

He says governments need to get involved – both online and in the real world… and that they should “crack down” on hate speech. And that the “global nature” and “infrastructure” of the internet “needs to be protected.” 

This is similar to what he said at a World Economic Forum meeting, which was that he believes the Internet is splitting in two: a censored internet in the West, and a censored internet in the East.

Antonio’s Thoughts On AI

About AI, Antonio claims that the rapid advancement of technology is making governance (a.k.a., control) very hard for the UN and its affiliates. And that AI has put this on full display. 

Antonio is upset that AI is making it possible to generate so much content. “Imagine the disinformation,” he says. 

He does acknowledge that AI can be beneficial, but only if it is “sufficiently controlled.” 

He reveals the UN has already been working with AI experts to assess how AI can be controlled, and how to make sure it can always be shut down. Probably needed if it ever starts telling the truth. 

Finally, Antonio says that… 

“The Arc Of Innovation Must Be Bent Towards Solving Societal Problems And Global Challenges”


“AI Must Be Used To Manage The Peasants”

He basically says governments need to be involved because businesses won’t do this on their behalf. 

Some would say that some businesses (like BlackRock) are already doing the bidding of UN-controlled governments. 

The second part of the report is about the Global Digital Compact, and…

How They Will Roll Out “Digitization” (a.k.a., digital slavery)

He starts by saying that digitization should be addressed in a manner similar to the “climate crisis.” This is pretty concerning. 

It implies lots of regulation along with intervention and restriction of the Internet. 

Antonio explains that the global digital compact he envisions adheres to the UN’s SDGs and the purpose of the compact would be to ensure that the SDGs are met. He says this will require “new government arrangements.” 

In other words, more shadowy government organizations. Hooray. 

Antonio then lists the objectives of the global digital compacts, and the actions stakeholders should take to ensure they’re met. 

The first one is to basically plug everyone into the matrix – and Antonio provides a long list of actions, including subsidies and 100 billion dollars of funding, to get that done. 

This ties into the second objective – to invest heavily into digitization, to develop environmental sustainability by design, and to “develop environmental sustainability by design, to globally harmonize digital sustainability standards and safeguards to protect the planet.” 

In other words, a big load of gobbledygook that sounds a lot like total, absolute control of digital technologies. 

The actions Antonio recommends include monstrous amounts of money. They also include sharing data so the UN can finally start tracking how far along countries are in meeting the SDGs. 

For the record, there’s only 7 years left. They’re not looking good. 

The third objective is to end the “gender digital divide” and to ensure that “labor rights” are adhered to online. 

Like all fuzzy-sounding objectives, the actions required to meet them include some seriously dystopian stuff. They include the creation of a dedicated UN government body in every country. 

The fourth objective is to ensure the Internet remains open, secure, and shared. The actions Antonio prescribed include “avoiding internet shutdowns” to “manage dissent or opposition.” 

Antonio suggests governments use “targeted measures” instead. 

This relates to the 5th objective, which is to address misinformation, hate speech, and the like. To develop “trust labels and certification schemes”, and to ensure “gender is included as a part of every digital policy, to ensure absolute equality.” 

Antonio proposes a long list of actions here, the most important one being to have a global “code of conduct” so the internet is policed properly in every corner of the planet.

After all, if there’s some place where free speech still exists, opposition to the UN and its allies could start to spread. Can’t have that, can we? 

The sixth objective is to ensure adequate data governance, i.e., control. 

Actions include ensuring that all data is interoperable – because nothing says privacy like sharing your most sensitive data with every corporation, government, and organization on the face of the earth. 

The seventh objective is to ensure adequate control of AI. 

Actions include “urgently launching a global body that will regulate all of the AI in existence, and any new AI that emerges.” 

The final objective is to ensure all the other objectives are met in accordance with the UN’s SDGs. 

We couldn’t help but notice Antonio used “I” rather than “we” when recommending what actions shareholders should take to ensure these objectives are met. It could be the first time we’ve seen this in any report by any bureaucratic organization. Some would say, it speaks to the size of Antonio’s ego. 

Next, Antonio discusses…

The Actual Implementation Of The Global Digital Compact

He says that different stakeholders will be responsible for different tasks. And provides a long list of UN entities that will assist with implementation. 

These include the WEF, the WHO, UNICEF, the UN’s World Food Program, and other such entities. 

Oddly enough, Antonio doesn’t believe that all of these existing entities are enough. He reveals that he wants to establish an annual digital corporation forum after all the world’s governments agree to the global digital compact at the “Summit of the Future” in September 2024. 

What’s crazy is that he doesn’t even ask for feedback about this idea. He literally says he’s just going to go ahead and start planning the agenda for this new forum. 

Would-be members of the forum already have homework. Every year they’re going to write a big report about digitization for the UN. 

Antonio concludes the report by recounting how the UN began this digitization initiative four years ago – and how he released an initial roadmap for it two years ago. 

He says, “we need to act now and with speed if we are to recover the potential of digital technologies for the equitable and sustainable development that is slipping away from us and the planetary crisis that confronts us.” 

In other words: get ready to throw your freedoms away.

So What Can You Do To Stop This Global Digital Compact?

This is kind of a trick question, because these initiatives haven’t started yet. 

The answer could be as simple as letting history run its course – or as complex as trying to convince public institutions to steer clear of it. 

The simple answer is to reference all the countless UN initiatives that never came to pass. As you can imagine, coordinating hundreds of institutions and tens of thousands of individuals isn’t easy. Everyone has to be on the same page, or else international goals don’t get met. 

The world is pretty fragmented right now. And that’s why Antonio is so frustrated. 

Internationally, the global south is slowly cutting itself off from the global north. Domestically, political tensions are rising fast. And UN affiliated ideologies are quickly becoming unpopular. 

In this climate, it’s impossible to achieve widespread consensus. The fact that some of the UN’s initiatives are bad for the average person makes the presence of countries not conforming to a consensus a problem. 

That’s because the average person will be able to compare outcomes and see what effects the UN has. 

And if we end up getting some kind of financial crisis, then it’s guaranteed that neither the UN’s global digital compact nor the SDGs will be implemented at all. 

Consider that the 2008 financial crisis stopped the SDGs dead in their tracks. And they were also on year 8 of a 15-year journey. It would be spooky if history repeated itself this year. 

But let’s assume that the UN somehow gets all its ducks in a row. In this case, trying to convince public institutions to defect from its digitization agenda will be extremely difficult. That’s because the UN can pressure them to comply using other public and private institutions. 

Not only that, but some of the UN’s digital initiatives, like CBDCs, may initially appear appealing to the average person. 

This means there’s likely to be lots of voluntary adoption at the outset. It’s not until later that the populace will realize they’ve sleepwalked into digital slavery. 

As such, the only solution would be to create an alternative system, or help an existing alternative system to grow. 

This is what the UN fears the most. Especially when this alternative system consists of rapidly evolving technologies like AI and Cryptocurrency. 

The fact that the UN fears these kinds of technologies is proof that they are a part of the solution. 

If the UN gets its way though, it could become a part of the problem too. 

Thankfully, technology moves much faster than the United Nations, and is much humbler than the UN.  So it’s very unlikely. Let’s just hope this doesn’t result in a different type of digital dystopia.

Luke Baldwin

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