The Power Is In The People
It is time for everyone to stand up against the corporate world and take steps to hit back at the underlying goal of transforming our economy, and in doing so, it can be crippled, or at least dented. Putting a permanent kink their chain may not happen, but it will hurt. As seen with both Target and Bud Light, the blows have been heavy. Hopefully, Kohl’s will be next in line to lose billions. And after all, corporations play the same game.
Corporations have ten options to become a WEF partner, reportedly costing between $62,000–$620,000 a year to join. With its own terms and conditions, the WEF has to be contacted in order to join. Attending the annual party at Davos each year costs $29,000. It takes big money to be part of the elite, but the payoffs through corporatism and monopolies are huge.
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Strategic Partners and Strategic Foundation Partners are named. Strategic Technology Partners aren’t named, but there are over 100 and include the likes of Dell, Cisco, Hitachi, Hewlett Packard, Microsoft, and even Micron. Associate Partners aren’t really defined, but Platform Partners refer to various members joining specific platforms for a cause such as the Global Plastic Action Partnership. Its New Champions plan, costing approximately $25,725.60/year, is for “forward-looking companies that are championing new business models, emerging technologies and sustainable growth strategies in the Fourth Industrial Revolution.” If one wants to sell their soul they can join as a Unicorn, or as an “invitation-only” Global Innovator. Exclusive membership really flies in the face of inclusion the WEF regurgitates upon us to practice, but it is the heartbeat of enmeshing the corporate world with the government.
What is the point of this? These corporations aren’t paying for all of these expenses, consumers are. It is time to hit back at them and not fork over money, or at least as little as possible, for their follies.
Even though a retailer or corporation is not listed on the WEF partner site, if they practice Environment, Social Governance (ESG), they have been sucked in because access to funding may be limited or denied if ESG is not practiced. For businesses to survive and have access to credit, they are forced into sinister ESG practices.
All WEF partner corporations practice ESG, the number of partners are too long to list here. A few familiar ones include Amazon, Bayer, Coca-Cola, L’Oreal, Marriott, Apple, Blackrock, CVS, Google, LinkedIn, Nestle, Proctor & Gamble, UPS, Walmart, PayPal, Tyson, Verizon, and AT&T. Unfortunately for Boise, SUEZ, now called Veolia, is a WEF partner and practices ESG. In return, because practicing ESG is costly, customers can anticipate rate hikes. Forget about donating to associations such as the American Heart Association (AHA) and American Diabetes Association as they too have chosen to be part of this globalist plan.
The WEF has some interesting concepts regarding clothing. Ralph Lauren, Levi Strauss & Co, Adidas, Nike, and Gucci tend to be perceived as a higher end of clothing. But the WEF holds the belief that the better market is really in second-hand clothing. In this video, it is outlined that recycling clothes helps with climate change but the truth is, it is a fabricated market for increasing profits to the same global corporations that make the clothing, and that includes tracking clothes. Tommy Hilfiger, Benetton, and Lado Avesso have already started this tracking. The same goes with furniture, it will be recycled just for WEF serfs. One could speculate that the plan involves elites buying the first round of clothing, then selling those hand-me-downs to us serfs for the purposes of extending corporate profits.
Changing and controlling consumption patterns is one goal of the WEF. We can put their panties in a wad by taking control and not consuming anything they produce, or participating in anything they promote, which has been successfully demonstrated by Target and Bud Light.
It is easy to find out if a business practices ESG, and if it looks like ESG is being practiced, let them know of your opposition. Because of the bullying by lending markets, it may not be a choice for the business. Aside from boycotting these corporations as much as possible there are other actions that can be taken.
Buy your medications from a local, independently run pharmacy. In fact, support all locally run businesses and stay away from big box stores like Walmart, Yum restaurants, and Kroger run stores (Fred Meyer).
Don’t buy that hamburger from McDonalds, go to the locally owned burger joint. If possible, raise your own chickens for eggs and meat instead of buying from Tyson. Buy all your meat, produce, eggs, and dairy from local farmers, at least you can ask what the animals have been given. Switch from Kellogg’s and General Mills products, Campbells, and Mars products to off brand. Make food from scratch and check brands for ingredients. Take your own coffee to work. Maybe consider canning your own food instead of buying it, or making your own clothes. This is also good opportunity to teach children new skills.
Use only cash, reject businesses that won’t accept cash or checks. Don’t pay bills online. And for goodness sake, get those apps and QR codes off your phone.
Go to a local computer shop and see if they can build a computer rather than buying an HP, Apple, or Dell. It may not totally get away from buying products associated with the WEF, but it will screw with their plan.
Funding these corporations only contributes to their quest for control and wealth. As can be seen, the control is already in place. It is nearly impossible to find products not associated in some way to these globalist corporations. Let’s stop feeding them. Give them something to think about at the next board meeting by sending an email to each corporation and inform them of your opposition, and disgust. Macy’s and Costco think the downturn in spending is a result of the economy. Imagine their bewilderment if we really socked it to them.
Now comes the dilemma. How do you get enough people to participate in all of this in order to make a difference? With all of those who do participate, how many more are left that continue to patronize these businesses, so much so that the effect is barely noticeable. Bottom line is it has to start somewhere and it might as well be now. Corporations could never get this type of stranglehold on our self-sufficient ancestors. Encourage others to consider boycotting and share any other ideas you may have.