It’s no longer necessary to speculate that the end-goal of “electrification” is elimination.
The World Economic Forum – that international governing body no one elected that tells us what we’ll be doing (and not allowed to do) via the governments it controls – tells us almost no one will be driving anything by 2050.
Excepting them, of course.
The Dear Leader class will continue to drive – and be driven. As well as flown. John Kerry has very important business to attend to. And it is none of your business what his “carbon footprint” is.
“Electrification” being the means toward that end.
By now, this end ought to be as blatantly obvious as that “masking” was always about vaccinating. In other words, a means toward an end. The sooner a critical mass of the masses finally comes to terms with how this all works, the greater the odds of putting an end to it.
The WEF – that is to say, the people who are the WEF – are evil, certainly. But they aren’t stupid. They knew that “masks” did not “work” – except in the manner intended. They also know the “climate” isn’t “changing,” but that change can be engineered using the climate. Just the same as the “pandemic” was engineered – and for the same fundamental reason.
They also know – because it is obvious – that “electrification” cannot work, except in the way they intend it to. As the means toward the end they have in mind for us.
It is as absurd to believe that everyone currently driving a non-electric car will be driving an electric one (and long before the year 2050) as it was to believe that gene-altering, spike protein-inducing drugs that do not immunize are “vaccines.” Not on account of lack of desire for EVs – and leaving that supposed “desire” aside for the moment. Rather, on account of economics. GM’s Mary Barra, Stellantis CEO Carlos Tavares and Ford’s Jim Farley all concede that electric cars are too expensive to be mass market cars. That selling EVs for less than $40,000 and not losing money on each “sale” is an impossibility, given materials costs and other factors.
Yet they continue to “invest” in them, regardless.
Why? Because it is a means toward an end.
It is acknowledged by the current secretary of transportation that there isn’t adequate generating capacity to power a one-for-one replacement of non-electric cars with electric cars – and that electricity is going to cost everyone a great deal more, regardless.
Yet he continues to push for new and more extreme regulations that will have the effect of leaving no alternative to electric cars – and electric stoves – that will leave people with ever-more-onerous utility bills.
These are the two arms of the pincer. “Electrification” means cars two-thirds of us won’t be able to afford to own. Or be able to power. Either way, the end result is the result desired – and now openly stated – by the WEF.
The acronym stands for Shared, Electric, Connected and Automated. The “benefits of SEAM,” says the WEF, “would reach far beyond mitigating climate change.” Italics added. Indeed they would. SEAM would corral two-third of humanity in the urban feedlots – the “15 Minute Cities” – envisioned by the WEF as the ideal places to keep us in our place.
Within our new enclosures, we will “embrace” what are styled “safe, connected space for walking, cycling and micro-mobility.”
Italics added, to emphasis the fact that there won’t be much “mobility” within these enclosures – and what there is will be a function of what they allow. Which they will be able to control when you cannot leave. Which you won’t be able to do because you can no longer drive. This latter activity will be further deliminated – for us – by “vehicle access regulations,” ostensibly to “limit traffic and pollution.” In fact, to keep us from moving, in the manner of pulling the legs off a spider. Klaus Schwab probably occupies his free time doing just that. Imagining us as the spider.
This will comprise what the WEF styles a “safe, accessible transport system for all.”
Italics to emphasis the difference between “transport” – and driving.
Livestock are transported – and so will we be, in the SEAMless future envisioned by the World Controllers of the WEF. “Fewer vehicles will reduce congestion and decrease the need for expensive motorways, parking and maintenance. Estimated cost savings of embracing a SEAM strategy to the world’s economy could total $5 trillion a year by 2050.”
But here’s where the cat leaves the proverbial bag: ” . . . accelerating the transition to electric vehicles (EVs) is an essential priority,” says the WEF. Yes, but for whom? That questioned-begged is never answered.
“Syncing electrification with a transition to shared transport can, however, deliver a reduction in emissions while tackling wider issues such as congestion, safety and inefficient space allocation,” the WEF declaration elaborates.
But who gets to decide what these “wider issues” are? Hint: It’s not you – or even anyone you voted for.
Mustapha Mond, phone home.
. . .
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