G20 countries decide on an international digital vaccination card
Politicians are currently emphasizing that the “pandemic” is over. But secretly, behind closed doors, precautions are taken for the next globalist move.
Published: November 21, 2022, 5:07 am
In the wake of other decisions, the heads of state and government of the G20 countries, who met at their summit in Bali recently, agreed to introduce a globally valid digital vaccination card for travel. Under point 22 of their final declaration, the G20 leaders announced that they wanted to strengthen local and regional capacities for the production of health products in order to facilitate access to vaccinations worldwide, particularly in developing countries.
It gets explosive in the small print. It states: “We support the WHO mRNA vaccine technology transfer hub with the aim of sharing technology and technical know-how on a voluntary basis and by mutual agreement. We recognize the importance of common technical standards and verification methodologies to facilitate seamless international travel, interoperability and acceptance of digital and non-digital solutions, including immunization proof.”
This once again proves a “conspiracy theory”, the implementation of which was already confirmed during the Corona “pandemic”. The introduction of digital standards that will be used in the future to severely limit mobility.
So far there have been no global, but only regional control instruments such as the EU’s digital vaccination card. This gap is now closed.
Biden pushing to extend Covid powers
The US Senate on November 15 voted with both Democrats and Republicans demanding an end to the “Covid-19 emergency”. Senator Roger Marshall (Republican) initiated the resolution. Two and a half years have been enough, as Biden has undermined the constitutional rights of the Americans, Marshall said.
Biden is thus refusing to give up the power the White House appropriated over the twice-extended Covid-19 state of emergency.
Republicans have accused Biden of using unrestricted Covid-19 powers to advance the globalist agenda of undermining Americans’ constitutional rights and making them dependent on the government for social programs. Using the Covid-19 pandemic as a cover is no longer justified based on the current figures. They pointed out that Biden himself, at a Detroit auto show in September, called the pandemic over.
Former US President Donald Trump had first declared the Covid-19 emergency on March 13, 2020.
Some Democrats supported Republican motion
The Senate voted 62 to 36 in favor of Marshall’s motion. Thirteen Democrats supported the Republicans, with all “no” votes coming from Democrats. Two senators abstained. Democrat Senator Chuck Schumer voted for the resolution but then denied it. His voice was mistakenly interpreted as “yes” but that was not his position, he said. That will be corrected.
The White House commented on the vote: Further protection against Covid-19 and “ensuring flexible response options” are the top priorities of the Biden government. The end of the Covid-19 state of emergency, which was actually supposed to expire in January, would limit this option.
It is no secret that it would be easier to govern and wield power under the pretext of an emergency. On the day of the Senate decision, the US Department of Health announced that it would maintain the Covid-19 emergency until at least mid-January. The end of the state of emergency will be announced 60 days before it expires. For a termination in January, November 11 would have been the deadline.
The Covid-19 vaccination requirement for non-Americans traveling to the USA, which would have expired in November, has also been extended until at least January 8, 2023. Despite the announcement by the US Department of Health, some US states, including some ruled by Democrats, have decided not to extend the state of emergency. Washington ended it around the end of October.
Once the state of emergency ends, the US government will stop paying for Covid-19 vaccinations, testing, treatments and other costs. The “commercial sector”, such as hospitals and insurance companies, then have to cover these costs themselves. One can therefore rightly assume that there has been massive lobbying to prevent this.
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