The WHO and its World Health Summit let the cat out of the bag
They tell us their priorities up front
The WHO and its partners held a World Health Summit in October, and they spilled the beans about all the things they plan to do to us. I will list the Strategic Partners: Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, CEPI, Charité - Universitätsmedizin Berlin, ENI Foundation, , German Federal Ministry of Health, Johnson & Johnson, Pfizer, Roche, Sanofi, Siemens Healthineers, Wellcome Trust, YouTube Health. The Rockefeller Foundation, the Global Fund (Clintons) and the Global Governance Project are other types of partners.
If you want to skip these details and just look at the Central Topics, scroll halfway down this page. It is under the guise of these TOPICS that our autonomy is to be grabbed.
Meryl’s COVID Newsletter is a reader-supported publication. To receive new posts and support my work, consider becoming a free or paid subscriber.
I learned from Mike Benz today that “Resilience” is a term that has been appropriated to cover USG-instigated censorship. The way that was done was by relabelling our brains and opinions and social media presence as “infrastructure.” Protecting infrastructure from harm(ful thoughts) is how the infrastructure (our minds) is made resilient. Pretty clever, huh?
Finding Solutions for Global Health
The aim of the joint World Health Summit was to create synergies and combine forces for global health development by engaging all relevant global health leaders and stakeholders from all sectors in all regions of the world.
WHS 2022 strengthened exchange, stimulated innovative solutions to health challenges, fostered global health as a key political issue and promoted the global health debate in the spirit of the UN Sustainable Development Goals.
Now health is “fostered” to be a key political issue. I would call that an admission that health is to be used to gain political advantages. With regard to sustainability, the Summit encouraged attendees NOT to fly there, and all meals were vegetarian.
Reducing Climate Impact
Climate change is one of the most pressing health issues of our time and has long been on the agenda at the World Health Summit.
Emission Reduction Projects
Estimated carbon emissions from speakers' flights to the World Health Summit have been offset in full through support of an emissions reduction project in Karnataka State, India. Certified by Gold Standard, the Kolar Biogas Project provides biogas units to rural households, reducing the use of wood and kerosene in cooking. The project also has health benefits for participating households through reduced indoor air pollution, and is designated as making particular contributions to SDG3 (Good Health and Well-Being). [I searched for this project and found very limited information on it. Do the recipients really ferment animal dung into cooking gas, or is this just another scheme for transferring money and carbon credits around with no benefit to the environment or people?—Nass]
Alternatives to Air Travel
Speakers and participants are encouraged to avoid flying if possible. Special prices are available from the Deutsche Bahn for World Health Summit participants. [This is a WORLD Summit and they ask participants to avoid airplanes. Is this a joke? What might have been meaningful is banning private planes.—Nass]
Meals at the World Health Summit are fully vegetarian and prepared using regional and seasonal products from mainly local sources. [No crickets on the menu then.]
One of the events was titled: The Role of Parliamentarians in Moving the Global Health Agenda Forward.
Panel Discussion (PD 13) - Europe
“Parliaments are crucial in the design, implementation and monitoring of law, policies and programs relevant to realizing the right of everyone to the enjoyment of the highest attainable standard of physical and mental health and to implementing the health-related Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).”
There are important and scary buzzwords embedded in that one sentence.
Who decides what the highest attainable level of health is? Might this require lots of vaccinations?
Similarly, who decides on the highest attainable standard of mental health? Is it likely to require drugs? Is it a soporific state? One that never thinks to challenge authority?
And why are the Sustainable Development Goals always thrown in?
Now for the conference’s central topics:
Investment for Health and Well-Being
The urgency of sustainable and equitable investing in health and well-being is proving to be more important than ever given today's intersecting global challenges. There have been extensive discussions on the need to increase investments in health especially following the impact of the COVID19 pandemic; financial institutions are more engaged and several new financial instruments have been proposed. While there has been a shift towards responsible investment by private and by institutional investors – especially with regard to climate impact - more needs to be done to ensure that large financial flows support health, improve the health impact of economic actors and to widen the ESG approach to include health considerations. As vulnerable and marginalized people groups are particularly affected, investment targeted to health and its determinants also plays a crucial role for health equity.
Nass translation: We conned you into giving us tons of money to prevent climate change (with no result to show for it) so why can’t we do the same for health, since the WHO has done almost nothing to benefit health since its creation in 1948, and you never noticed?
Climate Change and Planetary Health
Climate change is the biggest threat for global health. Millions of people are victims of heat waves, droughts, floods and storms, hunger and the spread of infectious diseases, sea level rise and resulting migration and political instability. We see significant new health inequities emerging as a consequence. Bold new approaches to policy making, research, and business are needed in order to change course. An unprecedented challenge demands an unprecedented response. New coalitions are emerging between health and climate advocates and activists and international organizations such as the World Health Organization (WHO) are building the evidence and creating alliances to put this agenda at the center of global health action. New transformation pathways in the health sector and beyond both on local and global levels need to be developed. One pathway is for countries and health systems to set the goal for net zero carbon emission in health systems and to support LMIC to decarbonize systems as they develop UHC and primary health care. Another is for the public health community to fully integrate the planetary health agenda.
Nass translation: While we take over health, don’t forget we still have to fight climate change. Let’s simply meld the 2 concepts together, call climate the world’s biggest health challenge, and demand action on both, always.
Architecture for Pandemic Preparedness
Despite considerable effort invested in global pandemic preparedness over the last two decades, [$150 Billion USD spent with nothing to show for it except more gain-of-function viruses!—Nass] the COVID-19 pandemic has underscored the need to be better prepared to identify and respond to new pandemic and epidemic threats. Several high-level panels and commissions have recommended improvements to the global public health architecture, while both the G7 and the G20 have pandemic preparedness high on their agendas. A major challenge at both the global and country levels is how to build stronger and smarter surveillance, especially for rapid detection of unknown pathogens, coupled with effective decision-making and response capabilities. A fundamental reality is that stronger pandemic and epidemic intelligence requires that all countries are better prepared and able to collaborate with each other effectively. For this, structural aspects are important such as international legal frameworks, financing mechanisms, improved multi-sectoral collaboration, and the strengthening of existing global public health organizations, including the World Health Organization.
Nass translation: Our buddies in the biodefense industry said we need to greatly expand their industry. And under the guise of preparedness we can usurp countries’ authority to manage pandemics, increase global surveillance of not only viruses but people too, create new enforceable treaties and regulations, and demand lots more money to pay for this, all under the WHO.
Digital Transformation for Health
The digital transformation of health is progressing with great speed. Today digital technologies represent an essential component on the path to health literacy, sustainable health systems and universal health coverage. Fundamental changes are currently taking place in healthcare with regard to the way medical care is delivered and information is procured and disseminated. Digital Health First strategies are being developed rapidly as many large tech companies enter the health arena. The role of the major tech platforms in relation to reliable health information has been prominent during the COVID-19 pandemic and infodemics have become a major threat to health. These developments have led to new forms of cooperation between international organizations and the tech industry at the global level. However, in many countries, significant investments in both health and digital infrastructure are needed and the regulatory environment is weak. There is concern about data extraction and loss of digital sovereignty. Countries need robust digital health strategies that integrate leadership, financial, organizational, human and technological resources as well as support to address the major impediments they face.
Nass translation: Electronic medical records have help ruin healthcare in the US but greatly improved possibilities for blackmail and surveillance. So let’s expand it to the rest of the world. Control of the digital space will allow us greater censorship. Give us more money to expand the digital control grid.
Food Systems and Health
Food systems are making us ill, driving climatic change and undermining the health of ecosystems. Food lies at the heart of human, ecosystem and animal health. The agenda is big: we must change the way we think about, produce, distribute, consume, dispose of and value food, for better health outcomes. There are five interconnected and interrelated pathways: unhealthy diets and food insecurity; zoonotic pathogens and antimicrobial resistance; unsafe and adulterated foods; environmental contamination and degradation and occupational hazards. We need transformative systems change to shift food systems towards the delivery of sustainable healthy diets for all. If food systems are transformed, they can become a powerful driving force towards ending hunger, food insecurity and malnutrition in all its forms. The package of actions comprises of taxing unhealthy options and subsidizing healthy options, protecting children from harmful marketing of food and beverages, ensuring clear and accurate nutrition labels, reducing the levels of salt, sugars and harmful fats in processed food and drink products, fortifying staple foods by adding extra vitamins and minerals, ensuring nutritious foods for healthier diets are served or sold in schools, hospitals and other public places, improving surveillance of and response to foodborne diseases and assessing and strengthening national food control systems.
Nass translation: To take over the global food system, we needed a really Big Lie. So we bundled climate change in with the claim that food makes us ill (no, it isn’t the additives and the junk food after all). You people screwed up food production, so leave it to us to provide you with healthy sustainable crickets for all. And we will claim to fix all the things our Pharma/Big Ag partners at this conference have so far prevented the regulatory authorities from fixing. And we will initiate “national food control systems.”
I remember when Rhodesia implemented food control. Black people were kept on starvation diets to prevent them from sharing food with guerillas. Uh oh.
Health Systems Resilience and Equity
Both health systems resilience and health equity are key for an effective and efficient response to crises such as COVID-19. If a health system is unable to withstand the pressures from a shock, it may cease to function or collapse, leaving in particular the most vulnerable at risk. Therefore an urgent need for global and national commitment for sustained progress towards universal health coverage and health security is essential combined with a consistent commitment to equity. This requires an integrated approach to building and rebuilding health systems that serve the needs of the population, before, during and after public health emergencies. Adjustments to long-term changes, continuous learning, essential public health functions, strong primary health, all-hazards emergency risk management and engaging the whole-of-society are required. WHO has issued seven policy recommendations on building resilient health systems based on primary health care and WHO’s health inequality monitoring provides an evidence base for equity-oriented policies, programs and practices aimed at closing existing gaps.
Nass translation: Define resilience, health security, integrated approach, whole-of-society, equity-oriented policies. What are you actually talking about? Then give me one example in which the WHO has achieved any of this, anywhere.
Global Health for Peace
The world is seeing the greatest number of conflicts since the end of WWII; two billion people, or a quarter of the world's population, now lives in conflict-affected areas according to the United Nations. In response the World Health Organization (WHO) has launched the Global Health for Peace Initiative (GHPI) which aims to position health as an influencer of peace and the WHO as an actor that helps sustain peace through health interventions that are conflict-sensitive and deliver peace outcomes in conflict-affected areas. The GHPI promotes and supports the development of health programs that take into account peace and conflict dynamics, and, where possible, contribute to peace outcomes. Based on the "Do no harm" principle it aims to design interventions that are sensitive to conflict dynamics, drivers, and actors and it seeks ways to contribute to peace outcomes while pursuing health objectives. It includes Mental Health and Psychosocial Support, Community dialogue and Inclusive health promotion initiatives. Health interventions can make a real difference, they can serve as a starting point for bringing people together. They also contribute to enable and enhance dialogue, participation, inclusiveness, and trust-building.
Nass translation: We made up the number “2 billion” living in conflict areas to position our interventions as having a much greater impact than is possible. Then we made up a concept: “peace through health interventions.” This enabled us to claim that a health organization (WHO) can be responsible to bring peace to conflict areas, even though that is the UN’s job, not ours. And we will use health promotion to gain the trust of people. And maybe we can drug up the warfighters and call it mental health.
For more on this conference, you can view all the sessions, or focus on speeches by Bill Gates, Tedros Ghebreyesus (WHO Director-General) or Antonio Guterres (UN Secretary-General).
Meryl’s COVID Newsletter is a reader-supported publication. To receive new posts and support my work, consider becoming a free or paid subscriber.
“The basic tool for the manipulation of reality is the manipulation of words. If you can control the meaning of words, you can control the people who must use the words.” - Philip K. Dick
Brilliant thank you 🙏🏽 they are some creepy freaks to come up with these satanic plans huh. Scary business.