Government leaders from around the world recently gathered in Paris for the Summit for a New Global Financial Pact. The summit aimed to address poverty and climate change while discussing the possibility of international centralization of power. Central banks and global financial institutions are increasingly focused on carbon taxation and global warming, indicating their desire for greater control over international finance and monetary authority.
The French President, Emmanuel Macron, advocated for a “public finance shock” to combat global warming and create equity among less wealthy nations. Presenters at the summit argued that the financial system is ill-equipped to handle the challenges of climate change and the destabilization caused by weather disasters.
However, critics argue that the climate change agenda is merely a smokescreen to further the globalist agenda. Globalist financial institutions are using the climate crisis as an opportunity to gain more power and control over the distribution of wealth. They propose that the threat of climate change be used to justify giving global banks even more power and ultimately replace the existing system with something they control completely.
Barbados Prime Minister, Mia Mottley, called for the retooling of institutions like the World Bank and International Monetary Fund (IMF) to address the climate crisis. Globalists argue that these outdated institutions cannot prevent disasters and should be granted absolute power to address global challenges effectively.
UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres claimed that the current global financial system perpetuates and worsens inequalities and called for a new world order. He proposed a $500 billion yearly stimulus for investments in sustainable development and climate action. There was also a plan to use the IMF’s Special Drawing Rights (SDR) currency to boost global liquidity.
Critics question the motives behind these proposals, as central banks and globalists were also responsible for the economic crises of the past. The idea of granting them more power to fix the problems they caused is problematic.
The larger scheme at play here is the establishment of a fully centralized global economic system under the control of globalist institutions. Climate change is being used as a vehicle to achieve this goal. Wealthier nations would be required to make annual payments into global institutional coffers as an act of tribute and to create a sense of interdependency.
These payments would grant globalist institutions the power to redistribute wealth and punish or reward countries based on their obedience. This system could eventually lead to the introduction of Central Bank Digital Currencies (CBDCs), which would give central banks complete control over individuals’ transactions and the ability to shut down bank accounts at will.
The constant bombardment of global warming propaganda is aimed at generating fear and creating an existential crisis. When people are afraid, they are more likely to accept authoritarian leaders who promise relief. The climate change agenda allows for systemic changes that have little to do with the environment and everything to do with financial dominance.
Proposals such as national wealth taxation and redistribution, the use of the IMF and World Bank as mediators for global funds, the adoption of an IMF SDR basket as a global currency, and the implementation of CBDCs would not address climate change directly. Instead, they would further the globalist agenda and potentially lead to economic collapse and population decline.
In conclusion, the Summit for a New Global Financial Pact in Paris highlighted the convergence of narratives that central banks and global financial institutions are prioritizing carbon taxation and global warming over other pressing economic issues. This indicates a larger plan by globalists to use the climate change agenda as a means to increase their control over international finance and monetary authority. These proposals, if implemented, could lead to a fully centralized global economic system and the introduction of CBDCs, granting central banks complete power over individuals’ financial transactions.