It’s the best explanation for what we are witnessing, in my books, but watch my new video edit and make up your own mind.
And if he has attempted this, then the WEF has just shot one of its own kneecaps.

The Canadian Opportunity – Trudeau’s full speech at Davos 2016
“Justin is just a WEF mouthpiece” – Trudeau’s own half-brother
Trudeau’s half-brother sounds like his polar opposite, this sh!t is out of Lucas Films

BONUS: full LIST OF CANADIAN wef YOUNG GLOBAL LEADERS

Compiled from YGL’s own website:

Almost all of them…

The list only covers YGL in its current shape and form, from 2004 onwards. The community evolved on the shoulders of older Klaus Schwab projects that have continuity in YGL but aren’t covered here. Learn more here:
KLAUS SCHWAB’S YOUTH IS CALLED “YOUNG GLOBAL LEADERS”, READY FOR REGIME CHANGE IN UNALIGNED COUNTRIES

Chrystia Freeland

Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Finance, Office of the Deputy Prime Minister of Canada, Canada

WEF profile

YGL profile

Sean Fraser

Ministry of Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship, Citizenship and Immigration Canada, Canada

François-Philippe Champagne

Minister of Innovation, Science and Industry, Innovation, Science and Economic Development Canada, Canada

Elissa Golberg

Assistant Deputy Minister for Strategic Policy, Global Affairs Canada, Canada

Karina Gould

Minister of Families, Children and Social Development, Employment and Social Development Canada, Canada

Renée Maria Tremblay

Senior Counsel, Supreme Court of Canada, Canada

Jagmeet Singh

Leader, Canada’s New Democrats, New Democratic Party of Canada, Canada

Kim Hallwood

Head of Corporate Sustainability, HSBC Bank Canada, Canada

Brett House

Deputy Chief Economist, Scotiabank, Canada

Catherine Raw

CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER, NORTH AMERICA, Barrick Gold Corporation, Canada

Jocelyn Formsma

Executive Director, National Association of Friendship Centres, Canada

Joelle Faulkner

President and Chief Executive Officer, Area One Farms, Canada

Ailish Campbell

Ambassador of Canada to the European Union, Global Affairs Canada, Canada

Jessica Burgner-Kahrs

Associate Professor, University of Toronto Mississauga, Canada

Scott Brison

Vice-Chair, Investment & Corporate Banking, BMO Financial Group, Canada

Tony Abrahams

Co-Founder and Chief Executive Officer, Ai-Media, Canada

Khaled Al Sabawi

Founder and Chief Executive Officer, Open Screenplay, Canada

Jennifer Corriero

Co-Founder and Executive Director, TakingITGlobal, Canada

Jean-François Gagné

VP AI, Canada

Nathaniel Harding

Managing Partner, Cortado Ventures, USA

Vera Kobalia

Co-Founder, Olyn, Canada

Michele Romanow

Co-Founder and President, Clear Finance Technology Inc – Clearbanc, Canada

Maya Roy

Chief Executive Officer, YWCA Canada, Canada

Liam Sobey

Vice-President, Merchandising, Sobeys Inc., Canada

Ilona Szabó de Carvalho

President, Igarape Institute, Canada

To be continued?
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Help SILVIEW.media survive and grow, please donate here, anything helps. Thank you!

! Articles can always be subject of later editing as a way of perfecting them

Just a quick heads up as many people hurry to cry “victory!” after recent announcements from UK, France, Czech Republic and even Israel.
I can’t fully be with you due to personal issues, but I don’t want to let you fall in another trap and later disappointment either.

https://www.reuters.com/world/europe/france-unveil-timetable-easing-covid-restrictions-2022-01-20/

Israel: “Finance minister calls for end to Green Pass”

https://www.timesofisrael.com/as-serious-covid-cases-near-500-finance-minister-calls-for-end-to-green-pass/

But…

  • Global leaders have been looking at what 2022 might hold for the COVID-19 pandemic at The Davos Agenda.
  • Speakers addressed questions around vaccine equity, the impact on society and economics and whether it might become endemic.
  • Below are some of the key talking points.

SOURCE: WEF

We’re heading towards the third year of the COVID-19 pandemic, which has disrupted lives and livelihoods across the planet and led to at least 5.5 million deaths around the world.

As the Omicron COVID-19 variant surges in many countries – and indeed saw the deferral of an in-person meeting in Davos – the pandemic has been front of mind for many at The Davos Agenda.

So, where is the virus headed? Here’s what speakers from different sectors have said so far this week.

Tackling the COVID-19 pandemic

Xi Jinping, President of the People’s Republic of China, opened this week by reminding us of the work that’s already been done.

“The international community has fought a tenacious battle,” he said.

The global vaccination drive has played a major role in the progress we’ve made so far, with Richard Hatchett, the CEO of CEPI, reminding us of the work of COVAX.

The vaccine-sharing facility, which CEPI co-leads alongside Gavi and the World Health Organization, delivered its one billionth dose of COVID-19 vaccines over the weekend.

The pandemic has impacted every aspect of our lives, though, Israeli Prime Minister Naftali Bennett reminded us – and that has driven the response in his country.

Endemic or pandemic?

The history of infectious diseases can tell us something about the next stages of the pandemic, Anthony Fauci, the Director of the US National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, explained.

Endemicity would mean ‘a non-disruptive presence without elimination’, he said. Similar to other cold-weather upper respiratory infections or parainfluenzas, he explained.

We’re not going to eliminate this virus, he said.

FAUCI @ WEF’S DAVOS 2022 (starts 6 min in)

Richard Hatchett said his long-term view is that we should anticipate COVID-19 will behave more like flu.

“It will continue to circulate, it will be around, people will get sick and there will be continual evolution of the virus.”

Mike Ryan, the Executive Director of the WHO’s Health Emergencies Programme, struck a cautionary tone though in the Meeting the Challenge of Vaccine Equity session.

“We won’t end the virus this year,” he said. “We may never end the virus. Pandemic viruses end up becoming part of the ecosystem. What we can end is the public health emergency.”

And, in terms of endemic versus pandemic, he was clear. “Endemic does not mean good,” he said, citing the examples of endemic malaria or endemic HIV which kill 100,000s of people. “Endemic just means it’s here forever.”

“What we need to do is get to low-levels of disease incidence, with maximum vaccination of our populations, so nobody has to die.” That’s the end of the emergency, that’s the end of the pandemic, he concluded.

….

And Svein Tore Holsether, President and Chief Executive Officer, Yara International ASA, told us that a move from shareholder to stakeholder capitalism isn’t just needed, it’s expected, he said.

And, sustainability and environmental concerns will remain paramount – particularly in light of COP26.

Our lifestyles and our throwaway culture have exacerbated the climate challenge, Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi said on Monday. It’s essential we move towards a circular economy, he explained.?

The next steps

The path is unlikely to be smooth though. Beyond the health challenges discussed above – vaccine equity, for example – hurdles need to be overcome in areas from trust to reform in global systems.

Sharan Burrow, General Secretary of the International Trade Union Confederation, explained more about the issue of trust.

And she wasn’t alone. Speakers at the announcement of the Schwab Foundation for Social Entrepreneurship’s Social Innovators of the Year 2022 award were also clear on the issue of trust.

The global community needs to work together, even more than it has already, speakers from across sessions agreed. This is particularly important to ensure the equitable distribution of vaccines, explained President Xi Jinping.

And reform is needed, whether of global financial systems, or the means by which we can equitably produce and distribute vaccines.

And there it goes… Climate-19 in full swing, as I predicted almost 2 years ago

https://news.yahoo.com/german-leader-champions-tack-climate-135118725.html

Also have you seen this below? Well, consider their hopes for vaccination rates have bee crushed by our resistance, hence the delay and later desperation.

VACCINES MAY ACTUALLY END THE PANDEMIC BY JULY, BUT NOT AS YOU THINK

To be updated, most probably.

To be continued?
Our work and existence, as media and people, is funded solely by our most generous readers and we want to keep this way.
Help SILVIEW.media survive and grow, please donate here, anything helps. Thank you!

! Articles can always be subject of later editing as a way of perfecting them

ORDER