Lock Step

Today is Tuesday, April 7, 2020.

Two days ago my wife and I went to the supermarket. The place was filled with signs directing people where to stand and wait. Each aisle had one-way signs. You need to go up one row and down another. You can’t just go and get pickles, you have follow the path and keep your distance. Each time I go to the supermarket there are more rules. I brought my reusable bags and was scolded. New rule, no reusable bags.

It reminded me of airports. Told what to do. Where to stand. Your possessions rifled through. Images taken of you. Hassle upon hassle. The message is constant. “Be obedient.” Remember, the airport security nonsense is based on a lie. That lie was 9/11. 9/11 was staged. It was a movie. Hijackers did not harm anyone. They were a decoy. The buildings were blown up. This is all based on fiction.

This COVID thing in my opinion is a fiction. Don’t worry about a virus. Worry about the control. Children cannot play on the swings in the park. We cannot meet at another’s house. We cannot go to church. We cannot protest our government. This is a takeover. None of this has to do with our health or with a pandemic. That is an excuse for control.

Today I read the document, “Scenarios for the Future of Technology and International Development” by the Rockefeller Foundation and Global Business Network. This was produced in May 2010.

The document begins with a letter from Judith Rodin, President of the Rockefeller Foundation:

“One important—and novel—component of our strategy toolkit is scenario planning, a process of creating narratives about the future based on factors likely to affect a particular set of challenges and opportunities. We believe that scenario planning has great potential for use in philanthropy to identify unique interventions, simulate and rehearse important decisions that could have profound implications, and highlight previously undiscovered areas of connection and intersection. Most important, by providing a methodological structure that helps us focus on what we don’t know—instead of what we already know—scenario planning allows us to achieve impact more effectively.

The results of our first scenario planning exercise demonstrate a provocative and engaging exploration of the role of technology and the future of globalization, as you will see in the following pages.” pp. 4-5

And from Peter Schwartz, Cofounder and Chairman of Global Business Network:

“Philanthropy has a unique and critical role to play in this process. By focusing its patience, capital, and attention on the links between technology and international development, philanthropy will change not just lives but the very context in which the field of philanthropy operates. This report represents an initial step in that direction. It explores four very different—yet very possible—scenarios for the future of technology and development in order to illuminate the challenges and opportunities that may lie ahead….

“Perhaps most importantly, scenarios give us a new, shared language that deepens our conversations about the future and how we can help to shape it.” Pp. 6-7

Under the heading, “Why Scenarios” it reads:

“Importantly, scenarios are not predictions. Rather, they are thoughtful hypotheses that allow us to imagine, and then to rehearse, different strategies for how to be more prepared for the future—or more ambitiously, how to help shape better futures ourselves.” P. 9.

This event in 2010 was coordinated by the wealthiest and most powerful people on the planet. They were imagining scenarios. One of which, eerily, is coming to pass. A thought to entertain is that this scenario is not an accident, but a plan.

One of the four scenarios is a pandemic. The response to this pandemic is LOCK STEP. Make your own connections between what was being “imagined” to “shape” our future and what we are seeing today.

In 2012, the pandemic that the world had been anticipating for years finally hit. Unlike 2009’s H1N1, this new influenza strain—originating from wild geese—was extremely virulent and deadly. Even the most pandemic-prepared nations were quickly overwhelmed when the virus streaked around the world, infecting nearly 20 percent of the global population and killing
8 million in just seven months, the majority of them healthy young adults. The pandemic also had a deadly effect on economies: international mobility of both people and goods screeched to a halt, debilitating industries like tourism and breaking global supply chains. Even locally, normally bustling shops and office buildings sat empty for months, devoid of both employees and customers.

The pandemic blanketed the planet—though disproportionate numbers died in Africa, Southeast Asia, and Central America, where the virus spread like wildfire in the absence
of official containment protocols. But even in developed countries, containment was a challenge. The United States’s initial policy of “strongly discouraging” citizens from flying proved deadly in its leniency, accelerating the spread of the virus not just within the U.S. but across borders. However, a few countries did fare better—China in particular. The Chinese government’s quick imposition and enforcement of mandatory quarantine for all citizens, as well as its instant and near-hermetic sealing off of all borders, saved millions of lives, stopping the spread of the virus far earlier than in other countries and enabling a swifter post- pandemic recovery.

China’s government was not the only one that took extreme measures to protect its citizens from risk and exposure. During the pandemic, national leaders around the world flexed their authority and imposed airtight rules and restrictions, from the mandatory wearing of face masks to body-temperature checks at the entries to communal spaces like train stations and supermarkets. Even after the pandemic faded, this more authoritarian control and oversight
of citizens and their activities stuck and even intensified. In order to protect themselves from the spread of increasingly global problems—from pandemics and transnational terrorism to environmental crises and rising poverty—leaders around the world took a firmer grip on power. At first, the notion of a more controlled world gained wide acceptance and approval. Citizens willingly gave up some of their sovereignty—and their privacy—to more paternalistic states in exchange for greater safety and stability. Citizens were more tolerant, and even eager, for top-down direction and oversight, and national leaders had more latitude to impose order in the ways they saw fit. In developed countries, this heightened oversight took many forms: biometric IDs for all citizens, for example, and tighter regulation of key industries whose stability was deemed vital to national interests. In many developed countries, enforced cooperation with a suite of new regulations and agreements slowly but steadily restored both order and, importantly, economic growth. Pp. 18-19

The Rockefeller Foundation and Global Business Network also imagine some technologies that may be used in such a scenario.

“Technology trends and applications we might see:

• Scanners using advanced functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) technology become the norm at airports and other public areas to detect abnormal behavior that may indicate “antisocial intent.”
• In the aftermath of pandemic scares, smarter packaging for food and beverages is applied first by big companies and producers in a business-to-business environment, and then adopted for individual products and consumers.
• New diagnostics are developed to detect communicable diseases. The application of health screening also changes; screening becomes a prerequisite for release from a hospital or prison, successfully slowing the spread of many diseases.
• Tele-presence technologies respond to the demand for less expensive, lower- bandwidth, sophisticated communications systems for populations whose travel is restricted.
• Driven by protectionism and national security concerns, nations create their own independent, regionally defined IT networks, mimicking China’s firewalls. Governments have varying degrees of success in policing internet traffic, but these efforts nevertheless fracture the “World Wide” Web.

Make of it what you will. These are the dreams and schemes of the rich and powerful. This document does not prove anything. It is a significant data point in my opinion. I have been entertaining the thought that COVID: The Narrative, COVID: The Scenario, or COVID: The Movie was long-planned by trans-governmental agencies and personalities. Rather than inflict an actual pandemic upon us, these philanthropic folks are so far getting by with media providing a narrative of a pandemic that is proving to be quite successful in getting the populace to obey without question.

Some people are asking questions. Thank God for them.

Links of interest:

Search #EmptyHospitals or #FilmYourHospital

This Pastor arrested for unlawful assembly and violating quarantine rules by having church services. During his sermon, he reads from the “Lockstep” plan. Also videos of #emptyhospitals Awake Souls

Reno, Wahsoe County, Nevada. Off Grid with Evol Love

Dublin, Ireland and Montreal, Quebec Mindset Booster

Dana Ashlie has made a nice video with over 1.3 million views as of this writing, of empty hospitals. More Good News? Citizen Reporters Go & Do What the Media Won’t!

Visit also of course:

David Icke, COVID 19 and 5G: What’s the Connection?
James Corbett, John Titus Explores the Fed’s Coronavirus Lies.
Kevin Barrett, Facing US Biowar