Opposing The Ideas Of The World Economic Forum Doesn’t Mean Buying Into Conspiracies

There’s a nuance that is being deliberately ignored by those who want to cast any pro-freedom sentiment as ‘dangerous.’

Let’s do a quick recap of what attendees are talking about at the World Economic Forum in Davos, courtesy of Andrew Lawton who is doing great reporting there:

“Speaking about small and medium businesses in Davos, Norwegian finance CEO Kjerstin Braathen says energy transition will create energy shortages and inflationary pressures, but this “pain” is “worth it.”

“Australian eSafety commissioner Julie Inman Grant tells the World Economic Forum we need a “recalibration” of freedom of speech.”

“Alibaba Group president J. Michael Evans boasts at the World Economic Forum about the development of an “individual carbon footprint tracker” to monitor what you buy, what you eat, and where/how you travel.”

“On the World Economic Forum’s panel on a “Reimagined Global Tax System,” Oxfam executive director Gabriela Bucher calls for a global 25 per cent corporate tax rate and complains that countries are lowering taxes to be competitive.”

“The future is built by us, by a powerful community as you here in this room,” Klaus Schwab tells Davos attendees – but only if they act as “stakeholders of larger communities” and if they “collaborate.”

Based on the comments of attendees themselves, we can get a picture of the kind of world that the WEF envisions:

A world where economic ‘pain’ is ‘worth it.’

A world where there is more surveillance.

A world where tax rates are decided globally, rather than through the democratic process in individual nations.

A world where free speech is ‘recalibrated’ – AKA there is less free speech.

That raises the following question?

Is it a conspiracy theory to oppose that agenda, given it has been publicly stated?

Of course not.

‘Conspiracy’ manipulation

Something that is essential to understand is that there is a deliberate effort to broaden the meaning of ‘conspiracy theory,’ especially in relation to opinions on the World Economic Forum.

For example, there are some who believe that the entire pandemic and everything that followed has been orchestrated by the WEF. That fits the definition of a conspiracy theory, and there is no proof of it. I do not believe it at all. The WEF did NOT plan or orchestrate the pandemic, and they are not some shadowy group behind the scenes.

However, believing the conspiracy theory mentioned above is completely different than opposing the real and public agenda of the WEF. One is a conspiracy theory, the other is not, as Cory Morgan accurately stated:

“The WEF isn’t some grand conspiracy.

Their goals are right out in the open.

They want centralized world governance with a socialist basis.

One needn’t be a conspiracy theorist to speak up & oppose such a dangerous agenda.”

So, when Canadians speak out against the WEF or Davos agenda, it’s not about buying into a conspiracy theory, it’s about opposing a vision of the world that would be less free, less accountable, and less democratic.

There’s a reason that those who love freedom are speaking out against the World Economic Forum, because the WEF agenda is antithetical to freedom.

That’s also the reason why much of the establishment press, and anti-freedom politicians try to claim that any criticism of the WEF is a conspiracy.

They would rather discredit the critics than admit that the policies being promoted at the WEF would take power away from individuals and nations.

We can now see why nuance and a deeper understanding of things is essential, especially as it relates to the WEF, because that nuance and understanding can help us push back against those who are trying to impose an anti-freedom agenda.

Spencer Fernando

Photo – Twitter


We need to stand up to the dishonest narratives of the establishment media. I am fighting for the truth, and if you value my work, you can make a contribution through PayPal, or directly through Stripe below.

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