Trudeau sends innovation minister to the WEF in his stead

Keean Bexte

May 24, 2022

Having faced public backlash for his connection to the World Economic Forum (WEF), Justin Trudeau has sent innovation minister Francois-Philippe Champagne in his stead.

As per a Government of Canada media advisory, “The Honourable François-Philippe Champagne, Minister of Innovation, Science and Industry, will travel to Europe from May 22 to 28. He will first attend the World Economic Forum, and then meet with key European industry stakeholders and business leaders in the manufacturing and technology sectors to promote Canada as a reliable, stable and attractive economic partner.”

As part of the WEF program, Champagne will discuss the “jobs of tomorrow” with other globalists at the Forum.

“From care, education and health to green energy, infrastructure and digital, the jobs of tomorrow may emerge in several growing sectors of the global economy,” a WEF program text reads.

Champagne is, of course, an official member of the WEF, as is Justin Trudeau, who founder Klaus Schwab lists as an agenda contributor.

He, Champagne, was also sent to the Forum in 2017.

It should come as no surprise that Trudeau feels the need to have at least one minister representing Canada at the WEF. After all, besides being a member, Trudeau has committed to financing the Forum with Canadian tax money.

As previously reported by The Counter Signal and True North, the Trudeau government provided the World Economic Forum (WEF) with $2,915,095 between 2020-2021 and gave the United Nations a whopping $1.576 billion, all in Canadian taxpayer dollars.

“According to the transfer payments section of the 2020-2021 Public Accounts of Canada, the WEF received $2,915,095 from Canadian taxpayers in the form of grants and contributions,” Dzsurdzsa writes.

“… The largest of the transfer payments to WEF was a $1,141,851 contribution from the International Development Assistance for Multilateral Programming. WEF also received another $1 million grant under the same program.”

As many will recall, World Economic Forum founder Klaus Schwab has previously boasted that he “penetrate[d]” the cabinet of Justin Trudeau and that over half of Trudeau’s cabinet are now members of the WEF. Given the recent revelation that Trudeau is funding the Forum, it turns out Schwab had a financial incentive for doing so.

When Justin Trudeau was at the Forum in 2016, he gave a romantic speech to Schwab and called the Fourth Industrial Revolution — an anti-human biotech movement that will increase surveillance and strip people of their rights — “breathtaking.”

“Thank you, Professor Schwab, for your warm welcome and for bringing this impressive group together,” Trudeau said during a speech to the Forum in 2016, only two months after becoming Canada’s Prime Minister.

“… Today, we are gathered here to contemplate whether we are in the stages of the Fourth Industrial Revolution about to begin. What a breathtaking possibility that is.”

According to the WEF website, the Fourth Industrial Revolution “is characterized by a fusion of technologies that is blurring the lines between the physical, digital, and biological spheres.”

More specifically, it involves creating the infrastructure and technology for the Internet of Things (IoT) and Internet of Bodies (IoB). Proponents of this Revolution seek to create a system in which everyday appliances and even human bodies become manipulatable, data-generating nodes in a complex cybernetic nexus overseen by and integrated into overarching Artificial Intelligence networks through “data intermediaries” that are controlled by technocrats, central banks, increasingly centralized governments, megacorporations, international organizations such as the WEF, UN, WHO, and various NGOs.

Central to the Fourth Industrial Revolution is the creation of a global Digital IDmicrochip implantsgene editingdesigner babiesevermore intrusive smart devicesmRNA gene therapy for a rapidly expanding list of diseasesbionanotechnologyArtificial Intelligence and machine learning, and Elon Musk’s Neuralink. The latter is described as “ultra-high bandwidth brain-machine interfaces to connect humans and computers,” while other implanted microchips will be used to interact with the Internet of Things.

Far from being a positive vision for the future, it’s a transhumanist’s wet dream that would see humans assigned a QR code and treated like livestock.

But to Trudeau, this is “breathtaking.”

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