The B20 Summit of business leaders, partially sponsored by the World Economic Forum, preceded the G20 Head of State Summit (G20) on the island of Bali, Indonesia this past week. G20 Heads of State, representing 19 countries and the European Union and two-thirds of the world’s population, agreed to hand over their countries’ health sovereignty to the World Health Organization, based upon the “One Health” model incorporating the health of humans, plants and animals.
It was codified in what is called the Bali Declaration, which will lead to a major pandemic fund of billions annually and an international accord to be hashed out for future pandemic readiness.
Remarkably, the world citizenry is clueless and asleep at the wheel in understanding that national sovereignty is on the verge of collapse. Seemingly, the Treaty of Westphalia is dead. No reporter asked President Joe Biden about this declaration during his Bali press conference completely missing the significance and enormity of this story. The Biden administration has been putting its pedal to medal to accomplish this endeavor.
It is all happening in plain sight leaving little doubt that the Biden Administration is in bed with globalists like no other administration in U.S. history.
And, if Americans did not like the last covid lockdowns, economic collapses, control, mandated tests, masks, so-called vaccinations, and loss of jobs and income, it will be too late if Joe Biden and his cohorts bring this to fruition.
If they succeed, Dr. Tedros and his six regional directors will dictate how you move if the next Frankenstein lab link morphs into another pandemic. This accord will be dictated by the W.H.O. framework deciding if the pubic is required to have a vaccination passport or the definition of vaccination compliance.
In other words, non-elected American officials will decide for world citizens who can move beyond their communities or travel internationally.
“I congratulate the G20 leaders on the adoption of their [Bali] declaration, which includes strong support for health and health security,” stated W.H.O. Director Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus on November 16.
Tedros noted that the G20 leaders are committed to health coverage mirroring the U.N.’s Sustainable Development Goals, “with the leading and coordinating role of WHO,” and their “support of the Intergovernmental Negotiating Body, which is negotiating the pandemic accord.”
“The mandate of the G20 Joint Finance and Health Task Force has been extended to finance the global pandemic preparedness and response,” added Tedros. “The G20 has agreed to support the work of the WHO mRNA Technology Transfer Hub in South Africa and the creation of the new Pandemic Fund.”
Just the day before, WHO and Indonesia’s ministries of health and defense agreed to create “a new training hub for emergency medical teams, to boost national, regional and global readiness for health emergencies,” noted Tedros.
During the B20 (B20) preceding the G20 Summit, Budi Gunadi Sadikin, Indonesia’s Minister of Health, announced that participating countries should agree on a digital health passport implemented with “digital certificates using WHO standards” to be used “during the next pandemic.”
“So, let’s have a digital health certificate acknowledged by WHO. If you have been vaccinated or tested properly, then you can move around,” pushed Sadikin during a B20 panel.
During the G20 Summit, Chinese President Xi Jinping and Indonesia President Joko Widodo pledged “closer cooperation on the development of COVID-19 vaccines,” reported Reuters.
Widodo as a Head of State has demonstrated little tolerance for vaccination hesitance. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC8652700/
Widodo’s emphasis at the summit was on preventing future pandemics claiming that $31 billion is needed annually to create a new Pandemic Fund to finance the vaccine framework under the W.H.O.
Before the G20 began, alongside World Health Organization chief Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus and World Bank President David Malpass, Widodo said that that the sum was not enough raised so far fell well short.
To date, G20 members and non-members and philanthropists have managed to raise $1.4 billion from 15 countries and three institutions. Some of those include Saudi Arabia, Australia and Canada. The U.S. has pledged $450 million.
“The full roster includes: The donor countries are Australia, Canada, European Commission, France, Germany, China, India, Indonesia, Italy, Japan, Korea, New Zealand, Netherlands, Norway, South Africa, Singapore, the United Kingdom, Spain, the United States, and UAE. Meanwhile, the three philanthropies are the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, the Rockefeller Foundation, and the Wellcome Trust,” states the Indonesians’ press release.
“We must ensure community resilience in the face of a pandemic. A pandemic can no longer take lives and destroy the joints of the global economy,” announced Widodo.
Indonesia is one of the countries that receives WHO mRNA manufacturing, along with South Africa. Tedros only mentioned South Africa in his press release.
On the very same day that Tedros released his November 16 remarks, the Biden White House posted the 51 paragraph Bali Agreement, a remarkably transparent agreement that confirms that the Biden administration’s intention is to hand over the U.S. health sovereignty to the W.H.O.
You can read the full Bali Agreement here.
Although this Bali Agreement gives a roadmap to food security, which is a nice globalist phrase for “starvation,” climate accord, biodiversity, agriculture, and many U.N. 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, the following paragraphs pertain to the covid package that the Biden Administration has opted into:
19. We remain committed to promoting a healthy and sustainable recovery which builds towards achieving and sustaining Universal Health Coverage under the SDGs. While the COVID-19 pandemic is not over, the World Health Organization (WHO) has recently declared monkeypox as another Public Health Emergency International Concern (PHEIC), reinforcing that international health threats are ever present and that the G20 and broader global community must come together to improve our collective prevention, preparedness and response capabilities. We reaffirm the importance of strengthening of national health systems by putting people at the center of preparedness and equip them to respond effectively. We emphasize the need for equitable access to pandemic medical countermeasures, and welcome the efforts of ACT-A, and note that the results of the ACT-A external evaluations can be useful lessons for future discussions. We reaffirm our commitment to strengthen global health governance, with the leading and coordination role of WHO and support from other international organizations. We support the work of the Intergovernmental Negotiating Body (INB) that will draft and negotiate a legally binding instrument that should contain both legally binding and non-legally binding elements to strengthen pandemic PPR and the working group on the International Health Regulations that will consider amendments to the International Health Regulations (IHR) (2005) mindful that the decision will be made by World Health Assembly.
20. The G20 High Level Independent Panel, as well as the WHO and World Bank have estimated there is an annual pandemic PPR financing gap of approximately USD 10 billion. As initiated by the Saudi Arabian G20 Presidency, the Italian G20 Presidency and continued by the Indonesian G20 Presidency, we welcome the provision of additional financial resources, to assist in financing critical gaps in implementing IHR (2005) and increase PPR capacities. In this regard, we welcome the establishment of a new Financial Intermediary Fund for Pandemic PPR (the ‘Pandemic Fund’) hosted by the World Bank. It aims to address critical pandemic PPR gaps and build capacity at national, regional and global levels, bring additionality in financial resources for pandemic PPR, catalyze complementary investments, and facilitate a coordinated and coherent approach to pandemic PPR strengthening. We welcome the Pandemic Fund’s inclusive membership and representation from low- and middle-income countries, civil society organizations and donors, and acknowledge the WHO’s technical expertise and central coordination role in this endeavor, which reflects its leadership role in the global health architecture. We appreciate the work of the Secretariat hosted by the World Bank, with the WHO as technical lead and as chair of the Technical Advisory Panel. We look forward to the launch of the Pandemic Fund’s first call for proposals as soon as possible. We commit to increase the capacity of developing countries for pandemic PPR through the Pandemic Fund, and look forward to the stocktaking review of the Pandemic Fund at the end of its first year to draw on lessons learned and incorporate any changes needed to ensure it is operating in accordance with its governing documents and effective at filling critical PPR gaps, and that it continues to have a central coordination role for the WHO, maintains a strong connection to the G20, and is inclusive of the perspectives of low- and middle-income countries and additional non-G20 partners in its decision making. We commend the pledges by current donors, amounting to over USD 1.4 billion, and encourage additional voluntary pledges. We call on new donors to join the Pandemic Fund, as they are able to.
21. It is essential to continue collaboration between Finance and Health Ministries for pandemic PPR. We extend the mandate of the Task Force, and ask the Secretariat of the Task Force to work with the Task Force co-chairs, the incoming Indian G20 Presidency, the G20 Troika, and G20 members to agree on a Task Force workplan for 2023, taking into account a multi-year planning horizon. We thank the WHO for continuing to host the Secretariat, with support from the World Bank. In 2023 the Task Force will continue to be co-chaired by Indonesia and Italy, representing advanced and emerging economy perspectives, and will continue to draw on expertise of the WHO, International Financial Institutions and other relevant organizations, with the support of the 2023 Indian G20 Presidency. To expand the voice of lower income countries we invite key regional organizations to join the Task Force meetings, as appropriate. We will work closely with the WHO to ensure the Task Force continues to complement the global pandemic PPR architecture and there is no further duplication and fragmentation of the global health governance system. Delivering on the mandate from the G20 Rome Leaders’ Declaration, in 2023 the Task Force will continue developing coordination arrangements between Finance and Health Ministries, and share best practices and experiences from past finance-health coordination in order to develop joint responses to pandemics, as appropriate. The Task Force will undertake work to better understand economic risks and vulnerabilities from pandemics, and how to mitigate them, with a focus on finance and health coordination in response to new pandemics, considering country-specific circumstances and recognizing the importance of further work on resource mobilization. We ask the Task Force to report back to Finance and Health Ministers in 2023 on its progress.
22. We recognize that the extensive COVID-19 immunization is a global public good and we will advance our effort to ensure timely, equitable and universal access to safe, affordable, quality and effective vaccines, therapeutics and diagnostics (VTDs). Acknowledging the adoption of the Ministerial Declaration on the WTO Response to the COVID-19 Pandemic and Preparedness for Future Pandemics and the Ministerial Decision on the TRIPS Agreement at the WTO’s 12th Ministerial Conference (MC12), we note that, no later than six months from the date of the Ministerial Decision on the TRIPS Agreement, WTO members will decide on its extension to cover the production and supply of COVID-19 diagnostics and therapeutics. We remain committed to embedding a multisectoral One Health approach and enhancing global surveillance, including genomic surveillance, in order to detect pathogens and antimicrobial resistance (AMR) that may threaten human health. To enable global pathogen surveillance as part of our commitment to implement the IHR (2005), we encourage sharing of pathogen data in a timely manner on shared and trusted platforms in collaboration with WHO. We encourage sharing of benefits arising from the utilization of pathogens consistent with applicable national laws.
23. We recognize the need for strengthening local and regional health product manufacturing capacities and cooperation as well as sustainable global and regional research and development networks to facilitate better access to VTDs globally, especially in developing countries, and underscore the importance of public-private partnership, and technology transfer and knowledge sharing on voluntary and mutually agreed terms. We support the WHO mRNA Vaccine Technology Transfer hub as well as all as the spokes in all regions of the world with the objective of sharing technology and technical know-how on voluntary and mutually agreed terms. We welcome joint research and joint production of vaccines, including enhanced cooperation among developing countries. We acknowledge the importance of shared technical standards and verification methods, under the framework of the IHR (2005), to facilitate seamless international travel, interoperability, and recognizing digital solutions and non-digital solutions, including proof of vaccinations. We support continued international dialogue and collaboration on the establishment of trusted global digital health networks as part of the efforts to strengthen prevention and response to future pandemics, that should capitalize and build on the success of the existing standards and digital COVID-19 certificates.
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24. The COVID-19 pandemic has accelerated the transformation of the digital ecosystem and digital economy. We recognize the importance of digital transformation in reaching the SDGs. We acknowledge that affordable and high-quality digital connectivity is essential for digital inclusion and digital transformation, while a resilient, safe and secure online environment is necessary to enhance confidence and trust in the digital economy. We recognize the importance of policies to create an enabling, inclusive, open, fair and non-discriminatory digital economy that fosters the application of new technologies, allows businesses and entrepreneurs to thrive, and protects and empowers consumers, while addressing the challenges, related to digital divides, privacy, data protection, intellectual property rights, and online safety. We acknowledge the importance to counter disinformation campaigns, cyber threats, online abuse, and ensuring security in connectivity infrastructure. We remain committed to further enable data free flow with trust and promote cross-border data flows. We will advance a more inclusive, human-centric, empowering, and sustainable digital transformation. We also reaffirm the role of data for development, economic growth and social well-being.
25. We encourage international collaboration to further develop digital skills and digital literacy to harness the positive impacts of digital transformation, especially for women, girls, and people in vulnerable situations, and further support efforts to develop reliable skills and literacy. We note the increasing demands for a workforce adept at utilizing emerging technologies, education and training, reskilling and upskilling to meet such demands. We also seek to increase connectivity by accelerating high capacity and secure infrastructure and provide more accessible and affordable resources and tools, while also improve the digital literacy skills of learners, teachers, school leaders, and other educational professional to ensure universal access to education, accelerate learning recovery and promote lifelong learning.
26. We found digital technology becomes the key for recovery and empowerment across various sectors, including in building a resilient and sustainable food system and agriculture, creating sustainable and decent jobs and human capacity development, supporting inclusive trade, industrialization and investment, increasing productivity, as well as opening up the potential of the future economy, especially for Micro, Small and Medium Enterprises (MSMEs) and start-ups. It is essential to ensure that no one is left behind in our effort to digitally transform our society, by involving all stakeholders, including the youth, women, business sector, audit institution, parliaments, scientists, and labours.
None of this should be a surprise. What is a surprise is how many Americans are unconscious about what the Biden Administration is doing handing over the health sovereignty to the W.H.O., who will decide the health policy of every American. If that does not matter, what does?
This is the joint statement between the W.H.O and the United States government on September 27, 2022.