The world’s most influential leaders met at the World Economic Forum’s Davos Conference this week to discuss a daunting globalist economic agenda.
Davos is a meeting hosted by the World Economic Forum to discuss global affairs, which generally is in Switzerland, but this year is held virtually.
The talks of a “great reset” came about last year, soon after the COVID-19 pandemic began, and is a plan that progressed much faster than many know.
Prince Harry discussed this rapidly progressing initiative at Davos last year when he said, “as we move from rescue to recovery, we have a unique but rapidly shrinking window of opportunity to learn lessons and reset ourselves on a more sustainable path. It is an opportunity we have never had before and may never have again.”
COVID-19 has created this “rapidly shrinking window” for many globalists and knows it seems their plan intends to be executed swiftly and under the disguise of recovery.
One of the fundamental ideas of The Great Reset is sustainability and climate change. There is a web of new regulations and changes that intend to show recent evolutions in their plan on the World Economic Forum’s website.
It is unclear how these regulations will affect the rest of the world or even implement them.
Amazon, Bank of America, and Bloomberg are among the big tech conglomerates to be involved in this year’s summit.
A so-called “reset” for the people is intentionally backed by many of the world’s largest companies and corporations.
Stakeholder Capitalism is a business model that Klaus Schwab, the World Economic Forum leader, is fiercely pushing for these large corporations to adopt soon.
Stakeholder Capitalism intends to move away from public companies focusing on maximizing their shareholder’s profits to concentrate on the good of “the entire pie,” as Schwab stated, or all individuals involved with the business.
If instituted, these measures would require government intervention to enforce these guidelines.
One advertisement for The Great Reset discusses what private ownership will mean come 2030.
Over the past few months, this advertisement was displayed throughout Europe to inform the public of what the World Economic Forum hopes to accomplish in years to come.
If the World Economic Forum and other world leaders progress to “reset” the global economy, many significant changes could be underway.
No matter the result of this year’s Davos conference, it’s clear that a more globalist approach to economics is growing between world leaders and businesses that hold power in the global economy.