Top World Economic Forum (WEF) adviser Yuval Noah Harari recently declared that the WEF considers the vast majority of the human population to be obsolete, useless and redundant.
Harari, known as Klaus Schwab’s right hand man, made the disturbing comments in an interview with Chris Anderson, head of the TED media group, echoing past predictions of a “useless class” of “obselete” and “unemployable” humans
According to Harari, so-called “common people” are right to be fearful of a future in which they will be made “redundant”.
The WEF advisor assessed the widespread anxiety among “common people” as being rooted in a fear of being “left behind” in a future run by “smart people.”
Such fears are justified, according to Harari, who spoke on behalf of the elites and confirmed “We just don’t need the vast majority of you.”
Harari’s extraordinary remarks serve as the strongest warning yet that Klaus Schwab’s WEF is intent on depopulating the world.
Let’s listen to some key moments from the podcast now.
A lot of people sense that they are being left behind and left out of the story, even if their material conditions are still relatively good. In the 20th century, what was common to all the stories — the liberal, the fascist, the communist — is that the big heroes of the story were the common people, not necessarily all people, but if you lived, say, in the Soviet Union in the 1930s, life was very grim, but when you looked at the propaganda posters on the walls that depicted the glorious future, you were there. You looked at the posters which showed steel workers and farmers in heroic poses, and it was obvious that this is the future.
Now, when people look at the posters on the walls, or listen to TED talks, they hear a lot of these these big ideas and big words about machine learning and genetic engineering and blockchain and globalization, and they are not there. They are no longer part of the story of the future, and I think that — again, this is a hypothesis — if I try to understand and to connect to the deep resentment of people, in many places around the world, part of what might be going there is people realize — and they’re correct in thinking that — that, ‘The future doesn’t need me. You have all these smart people in California and in New York and in Beijing, and they are planning this amazing future with artificial intelligence and bio-engineering and in global connectivity and whatnot, and they don’t need me. Maybe if they are nice, they will throw some crumbs my way like universal basic income,’ but it’s much worse psychologically to feel that you are useless than to feel that you are exploited.
Harari contrasted the 20th century with the 21st while forecasting what he said is the current century’s diminishing need for human beings. According to his logic, “common people” have no right to exist unless they are in service of the elite.
If you go back to the middle of the 20th century — and it doesn’t matter if you’re in the United States with Roosevelt, or if you’re in Germany with Hitler, or even in the USSR with Stalin — and you think about building the future, then your building materials are those millions of people who are working hard in the factories, in the farms, the soldiers. You need them. You don’t have any kind of future without them.
“Now, fast forward to the early 21st century when we just don’t need the vast majority of the population,” the WEF adviser concluded, “because because the future is about developing more and more sophisticated technology, like artificial intelligence [and] bioengineering, Most people don’t contribute anything to that, except perhaps for their data, and whatever people are still doing which is useful, these technologies increasingly will make redundant and will make it possible to replace the people.”
Harari’s comments are deeply disturbing because when they are placed in context with comments by other WEF advisors it becomes clear that they have depopulation on their mind.
We all know about Bill Gates’ plans. But he’s far from the only one.
Speaking at a panel discussion called “Securing a Sustainable Future for the Amazon,” Jane Goodall discussed her Trillion Trees Project, part of her effort to protect and restore forests to help the climate.
According to Goodall, there are simply too many human beings in the world and human population growth must be dealt with by the powers that be. You will be able to see the full context of her statements in the video in a moment, but she finished with:
“We cannot hide away from human population growth, because, you know, it underlies so many of the other problems. All these things we talk about wouldn’t be a problem if there was the size of population that there was 500 years ago.”
They are not even trying to hide their plans anymore.
For the record, the global population 500 years ago was around 500 million. The global population today is just under 8 billion. In order to return to global population levels of 500 years ago, approximately 7.5 billion people would have to die.
That’s about 94% of the world’s population.
Is this their plan?