I recently heard globalisation described as an attempt to impose global Communism on the world. The difference between today’s globalisation and traditional Communism is the fact that today it is backed up by advances in technology. I won’t take credit for this observation so I’ll provide a link to the channel of the Youtuber who provided me with this insight.

So, it seems that we’re back to systems again and I’m very well qualified to talk about this subject. The blueprint for globalisation is Agenda 21/2030, see my article here.

The different threads that have been coordinated by Agenda 21/2030 are mainly political, propaganda (mainstream media, Hollywood etc), technology, financial and economic. Today we’ll focus on technology because it’s important to understand how these systems have been foisted on us. Just how did we end up in this mess?

A big but not often discussed problem with systems development is getting users to adopt said system and it’s this in particular that is the subject of this article. In days gone by we used to use highly structured methods to gather user requirements to then define and ultimately implement these requirements; it still happens to a lesser extent.

Then along came Enterprise Resource Planning systems (ERP), prepackaged, off the shelf (almost) systems, designed to fit highly refined processes of best practice. The onus was now on the organisation and its employees adapting to fit the system rather than the other way around: Business Process Re-Engineering was the order of the day.

I was present at the roll out of just such an ERP system in a large business many years ago now. I remember listening to the conversations of employees and one often recurring conversation was this:

“I’m not sure how I’m going to do my job with this new system”

I dared not say anything, it would have been political dynamite at the time but the truth was that for many they wouldn’t have a job. Some of the employees would retrain, but many others faced redundancy, one of the main reasons for improving efficiency. The truth is though I hated being part of the secrecy, the smiling reassurances and the downright lies, the way the management behaved reminded me of our politicians today and for at least the past fifty years.

It seem that the main job of our politicians and government generally for many decades now has been to cajole us, simply by stealth, secrecy and dishonesty, into accepting systems that they know full well that we’d never want or accept, systems that just aren’t in our best interests. So much for representative democracy. In fact the actions of successive governments have made a mockery of democracy.

Let’s look at a timeline. In the early days of the Internet, it was crude by today’s standards, the preserve of academic, nerds and geeks. I was an early adopter of the Internet and was there almost from the beginning.

It was the World Wide Web developed at CERN by Tim Berners-Lee that really made the Internet take off. It provided a much prettier and easier to use interface and the now famous Hypertext Linking of information.

Suddenly the Internet was not just for nerds and geeks, it was the first time that the population had the means of direct communication without government oversight. We’d come close in the past with pirate radio but governments had gone to enormous lengths to close them down.

There was an air of rebellion, technology became cool. Along came alternative media, we felt that we were getting one over on our governments and their systems. Not only governments, but business: we could buy cheap overseas products, download movies and music: a revolution.

As time went on, increased bandwidth enabled the introduction of Cloud Computing: very convenient – but we lost control of our data. Mobile phones became Smart phones, we could connect to the Internet with 3G then 4G, our phones became GPS enabled, we became tracked all of the time but we still have the option to turn them off. By now we had become besotted with technology and then the trap was sprung.

We’ve been aware for a long time of the threat of RFID chips – subdermal implants that we can’t turn off. RFID chips though don’t send out a signal as strong as a Smartphone. They need very local sensors with which to interact: enter 5G and the Internet of Things. With its almost limitless available IP addresses 5G is the enabler of RFID tracking – the Mark of the Beast as it is known.

The above technology combined with Artificial Intelligence to process the resulting vast amounts of data will mean that our every move will be tracked whether we like it or not. We will have been fooled into embracing systems and technology that will be the means of our enslavement. All the time we have been lead to believe that we are winning, our rebellious instincts fed and nurtured. Already the propaganda extolling the virtues and benefits of 5G has started, everything from remote control of your home to driverless cars.

We should be able to see the pattern now, the same thing has happened with Brexit: we were lead to believe that we’d won a great victory when in reality there never was any intention of leaving the European Union. The plan all along was to make us more subservient and enslaved to the EU via a very evil withdrawal agreement: a vassal state.

We have in spite of all of the above made progress but we need to raise our game, challenge these narratives and simply refuse to accept our fate.

I have heard many people use that old saying: “you can’t beat the system.”

The good news is though, I know a lot about systems and I can assure you that you certainly can beat the system. It isn’t easy most of the time but with determination and perseverance we can certainly do it.

The most important thing is that we open our eyes.

 

  

 

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