I was reflecting on the coordinated compliance, since the inception of this Corona Virus focus, among nearly all areas and venues to lockdown and shutdown America. Of course, all government agencies (except a few essential services) and all schools, sports, theaters, churches, many restaurants (take out only), and so forth are closed in addition to the recommendation to stay at home and limited gatherings of 10 people. Now we are advised to not gather with anyone and just stay at home.
These restrictions will be weeks if not months. What to do? Play board games? How about watching TeeVee. Yes, that is the plan. Confined to stay home and tune into daily and hourly updates on the Pandemic. No distractions so we can all have maximum exposure to the relentless diet of the latest dire news of the virus casualties. What better way to ensure “group think.” Quite related to this unprecedented cooperation is this report called Event 201.
Planned in Advance?
Was there advanced planning that took place before the advent of the COVID-19 recently broke? Some others have shared with me other sources of foreknowledge of a planned event. For example, the book The Eyes of Darkness written back in 1981 specifically mentioned this virus pandemic to be unleashed in 2020. Somebody knew something.
The following is the one I want to share with you and you may have already seen it. It is about an October 18, 2019 “Event 201” forum at the Pierre Hotel in New York, NY in an article entitled Public-private cooperation for pandemic preparedness and response.”1 This meeting comprised 130 attendees for a
“ . . . pandemic tabletop exercise that simulated a series of dramatic, scenario-based facilitated discussions, confronting difficult, true-to-life dilemmas associated with response to a hypothetical, but scientifically plausible, pandemic. 15 global business, government, and public health leaders were players in the simulation exercise that highlighted unresolved real-world policy and economic issues that could be solved with sufficient political will, financial investment, and attention now and in the future.”
Recommendations about how to manage such a scenario of a pandemic were put forth by a collaboration of John Hopkins Center for Health and Security, World Economic Forum, and the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. Here are a few excerpts:
“The exercise consisted of pre-recorded news broadcasts, live “staff” briefings, and moderated discussions on specific topics.
“The next severe pandemic will not only cause great illness and loss of life but could also trigger major cascading economic and societal consequences that could contribute greatly to global impact and suffering. Efforts to prevent such consequences or respond to them as they unfold will require unprecedented levels of collaboration between governments, international organizations, and the private sector. There have been important efforts to engage the private sector in epidemic and outbreak preparedness at the national or regional level. However, there are major unmet global vulnerabilities and international system challenges posed by pandemics that will require new robust forms of public-private cooperation to address.
“Governments, international organizations, and businesses should plan now for how essential corporate capabilities will be utilized during a large-scale pandemic. During a severe pandemic, public sector efforts to control the outbreak are likely to become overwhelmed. But industry assets, if swiftly and appropriately deployed, could help to save lives and reduce economic losses. For instance, companies with operations focused on logistics, social media, or distribution systems will be needed to enable governments’ emergency response, risk communications, and medical countermeasure distribution efforts during a pandemic.
“Industry, national governments, and international organizations should work together to enhance internationally held stockpiles of medical countermeasures (MCMs) to enable rapid and equitable distribution during a severe pandemic. The World Health Organization (WHO) currently has an influenza vaccine virtual stockpile, with contracts in place with pharmaceutical companies that have agreed to supply vaccines should WHO request them. As one possible approach, this virtual stockpile model could be expanded to augment WHO’s ability to distribute vaccines and therapeutics to countries in the greatest need during a severe pandemic.
“Countries, international organizations, and global transportation companies should work together to maintain travel and trade during severe pandemics. Travel and trade are essential to the global economy as well as to national and even local economies, and they should be maintained even in the face of a pandemic. Improved decision-making, coordination, and communications between the public and private sectors, relating to risk, travel advisories, import/export restrictions, and border measures will be needed. The fear and uncertainty experienced during past outbreaks, even those limited to a national or regional level, have sometimes led to unjustified border measures, the closure of customer-facing businesses, import bans, and the cancellation of airline flights and international shipping. A particularly fast-moving and lethal pandemic could therefore result in political decisions to slow or stop movement of people and goods, potentially harming economies already vulnerable in the face of an outbreak.
“Governments should provide more resources and support for the development and surge manufacturing of vaccines, therapeutics, and diagnostics that will be needed during a severe pandemic. In the event of a severe pandemic, countries may need population-level supplies of safe and effective medical countermeasures, including vaccines, therapeutics, and diagnostics. Therefore, the ability to rapidly develop, manufacture, distribute, and dispense large quantities of MCMs will be needed to contain and control a global outbreak.
“Global business should recognize the economic burden of pandemics and fight for stronger preparedness. In addition to investing more in preparing their own companies and industries, business leaders and their shareholders should actively engage with governments and advocate for increased resources for pandemic preparedness. . . A severe pandemic would greatly interfere with workforce health, business operations, and the movement of goods and services. A catastrophic-level outbreak can also have profound and long-lasting effects on entire industries, the economy, and societies in which business operates.
“International organizations should prioritize reducing economic impacts of epidemics and pandemics. Much of the economic harm resulting from a pandemic is likely to be due to counterproductive behavior of individuals, companies, and countries. . . . The International Health Regulations prioritize both minimizing public health risks and avoiding unnecessary interference with international traffic and trade. But there will also be a need to identify critical nodes of the banking system and global and national economies that are too essential to fail – there are some that are likely to need emergency international financial support as well. The World Bank, the International Monetary Fund, regional development banks, national governments, foundations, and others should explore ways to increase the amount and availability of funds in a pandemic and ensure that they can be flexibly used where needed.
“Governments and the private sector should assign a greater priority to developing methods to combat mis- and disinformation prior to the next pandemic response. Governments will need to partner with traditional and social media companies to research and develop nimble approaches to countering misinformation. . . Trusted, influential private-sector employers should create the capacity to readily and reliably augment public messaging, manage rumors and misinformation, and amplify credible information to support emergency public communications. National public health agencies should work in close collaboration with WHO to create the capability to rapidly develop and release consistent health messages. For their part, media companies should commit to ensuring that authoritative messages are prioritized and that false messages are suppressed including though the use of technology.”
Well, I think you can see for yourself that this was not a meaningless exercise and what was discussed and laid out is exactly what is happening today.
The point is that this portends to be a manufactured crisis. Was this a test to find out how people generally would respond to such “a crisis?”
In the next post, I will offer my observation which also follows the information I wrote about in section one of Book Seven, The Kingdom of God Manifested. I will get right to it and share my description of what the end game is pertaining to these unprecedented events.
Lawrence Blanchard, ND, M.Div
Other related links:
Global Health Security: Epidemics Readiness Accelerator. World Economic Forum. https://www.weforum.org/projects/managing-the-risk-and-impact-of-future-epidemics. Accessed 11/19/19
Private Sector Roundtable. Global health Security Agenda. https://ghsagenda.org/home/joining-the-ghsa/psrt/. Accessed 11/19/19
Peter Sands. Outbreak readiness and business impact: protecting lives and livelihoods across the global economy. World Economic Forum 2019. https://www.weforum.org/whitepapers/outbreak-readiness-and-business-impact-protecting-lives-and-livelihoods-across-the-global-economy. Accessed 12/5/19