“COVID-19 was known as an anticipated risk. So is the digital equivalent. Let’s be better prepared for that one. . .
“‘[We must] zone in on the info-pandemic, which is a whole ’nother issue very much tied to cyber.’” –“Averting a Cyber Pandemic (Option 1),” Jan. 28, WEF Davos Agenda 2021
In my first article in this series, I examined the problematic partnerships and hypocrisies of the World Economic Forum (WEF), which seems to have been using the narrative of a “cyber pandemic” to increase elitist control globally, just as Covid-19 brought so much restrictive control. I have since discovered that the WEF Centre for Cybersecurity, with which the Davos 2021 talks on the “cyber pandemic” were connected, is not only partnered with woke companies like Amazon and Microsoft, and three Saudi companies, it is partnered with two Chinese Communist Party (CCP)-controlled companies: Huawei Technologies and China Huaneng Group Co., Ltd. China Huaneng Group openly calls itself a “state-owned company.” With that in mind, in this article, I propose to do a more in-depth analysis of the Davos 2021 talk called “Averting a Cyber Pandemic (Option 1)” and highlight the most concerning parts of it.
Several comments particularly made me pause. Samir Saran (President of Observer Research Foundation) alleged that there is an “infodemic unfolding: fake news. . .misinformation.” These are exactly the buzzwords being used by those who are pushing for censorship of free speech, massive government control of speech, and other tyrannies. Clara Tsao (Global Shaper, Washington DC Hub), a “disinformation researcher,” also claimed that Covid “misinformation” had “propelled the pandemic significantly.” In fact, Tsao cited both Covid and election information online as propelling supposed “disinformation” which hampers “cyber hygiene.”
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Gil Shwed (CEO, Check Point Software Technologies) said that humans could not react properly to a “cyber pandemic,” which sounds to me like another ploy to sideline humans for Artificial Intelligence (AI). Michelle Price (CEO, AustCyber) stated, “I think. . .citizens of the world are going to be increasingly moving with their fingers.” That’s the idea, isn’t it? The globalists are making everyone totally dependent on technology and then weaponizing it against us. If you think that sounds wild, just pause and think about the vaccine passports, or the massive censorship of anyone who so much as questions a narrative on social media.
Samir Saran led “Averting a Cyber Pandemic (Option 1).” He noted that the Covid plandemic increased dependence on technology and identified the goal of the talk: “The goal is to examine the lessons of this pandemic and identify steps to prepare for a better future global response to cyber attacks.” He played a video then, which made parallels between the Covid virus and online cyberattacks to the point of absurdity—and let drop a couple damaging admissions along the way.
“The Covid-19 pandemic has shaken our economies and societies to the core,” the video began, “and shown us how vulnerable we are to biological threats. In the digital world, similar risks are being overlooked right now. A cyberattack with COVID-like characteristics would spread faster and further than any biological virus. Its reproductive rate would be around 10 times greater than what we’ve experience with the coronavirus.” The video highlighted the extremely high virility of the 2003 “Slammer/Sapphire worm.”
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The video continued, “Fortunately—at least until now—cyber-attacks have not impacted our health the way pandemics have. But the economic damages, and therefore the impact they have on our daily lives have been equal and sometimes even greater. You see, the only way to stop the exponential propagation of a COVID-like cyber threat is to fully disconnect the millions of vulnerable devices from one another and from the internet. All of this in a matter of days.”
A recommendation? A suggestion? A glimpse at an action plan? Who knows. In any case, I find that statement worrisome. These are the people who believe they should get to see your private medical information (vax passport or negative Covid test) before participating in ordinary society, after all.
The video mentioned the billions of dollars one day without internet would cost economies worldwide, and hamper areas like health care, indicating that it was not perhaps directly endorsing the total disconnecting of all devices in mere days, yet. . . “As the digital realm increasingly merges with our physical world, the ripple effects of cyber-attacks on our safety just keep on expanding and at a faster pace than what we are preparing for. COVID-19 was known as an anticipated risk. So is the digital equivalent. Let’s be better prepared for that one.”
Saran asked his fellow panelists, following the video, how the Covid pandemic changed cyber work and what will be needed in future for cyber security. “The digital space is an enabler for all sorts of activities. . .becoming a new way of life. All of this has increased our reliance on digital ecostructure,” said David Koh, Commissioner of Cybersecurity & Chief Executive of the Cyber Security Agency of Singapore. Koh said the pandemic changed how we viewed “essential services,” adding, “The digital domain and cyberspace have now become the life blood of our economic and social lives.”
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Koh said that cyber attacks have also increased since the plandemic began. “Our policies therefore have to change. . .the pandemic is an issue that plagues the physical world, but the cyber pandemic is a crisis in the digital world,” Koh asserted. “In both situations, there is a need for collective responsibility.” I get it, the elites create the crisis by making every life function dependent on the internet, and then they offer a “solution!” How can we trust the people who lied about Covid to be honest about cyberattacks? Especially since WEF is partnered with Chinese state-controlled companies. The Chinese have a history of being a cyber threat.
Koh advised governments to institute strategies of “cyber hygiene” (your guess is as good as mine). Koh also called on “industry partners” to support such initiatives. “Hyper-connectivity in the digital and physical realms pose challenges in dealing with cyber and public health pandemics respectively. So this requires close cooperation,” he said. Koh insisted that both the health threat and the cyber threat were “rapidly evolving.” He continued, “So our responses need to be agile. . .we hear about new variants in Covid virus, similar in cyber. . .so we need windset [sic] shifts.”
Michelle Price (CEO, AustCyber) said, “The common language around what critical technology means to us all is something that’s still very rapidly evolving.” She said that we need new ways of collaboration, including both government and the private sector, on cybersecurity. Significantly, she talked about a “blank sheet” for new technologies, yet to be written on; “we also use the blank sheet of paper that is available to us with emerging technologies as they become critical technologies.” Price added with certainty, “I think we are living a cyber pandemic right now.” We might not now see the same “kinds of kinetic” impacts of health pandemics, according to her, but she insisted the “cyber pandemic” is still happening.
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Gil Shwed (CEO, Check Point Software Technologies) pushed back a little on her assertion, even criticizing government intervention a little. “It doesn’t stop our life like the biological pandemic,” Shwed reasoned. “But we are definitely under massive attack every day from multiple sources.” Shwed still argued that a cyber pandemic could occur, emphasizing, “The speed is something that a human being cannot react to.” He wanted a focus on infrastructure, a “5th generation” of technology to deal with attacks. He compared it to Covid but tried to make the cyber situation sound worse, saying, “With every attack is a new mutation.” Shwed wants globally-shared knowledge and infrastructure that could supposedly prevent an attack before it happens—but did not explain exactly how that would work.
Clara Tsao (Global Shaper, Washington DC Hub) then said she wanted to “zone in on the info pandemic, which is a whole ’nother issue very much tied to cyber. . .Today more than 75% of Americans are online.” She said that working from home causes the use of insecure networks and she said that small businesses are not well prepared. “I think one of the biggest similarities [between Covid and cyber pandemics]. . .is that it attacks the most vulnerable groups in any society.” Tsao claimed that seniors are the most susceptible to “fake news” just as they are to Covid. “I’m a disinformation researcher,” Clara said. She boasted that she has “a lot of friends in Silicon Valley.” She emphasized the importance of “private-public partnership.”
Returning to the alleged “infodemic,” Tsao claimed, “It’s propelled the pandemic significantly.” Like what, you may ask? Tsao cited vague “conspiracy theories” surrounding masks (interesting, considering that a study on the NIH website says persistent mask-wearing is dangerous) and mourned that such supposed conspiracies can “exaggerate a physical pandemic.” Tsao was excited that there were new researchers in various sectors developing around the alleged “info-pandemic.” She lauded these people for ensuring the “cyber hygiene of the internet.” She ended by citing the “challenging” issue of “election security,” saying this is the perfect example of the “cyber pandemic,” in part in that there was “disinformation around whether physical systems were secure. . .a system that is secure.” Of course, the election system in the US is laughably insecure, but Tsao clearly does not believe in evidence-based action.
Saran ultimately asked his fellow panelists if citizens trust enterprises enough? Price said, “I think. . .citizens of the world are going to be increasingly moving with their fingers, not with their face [sic] so much anymore, thanks to the pandemic. . .I think we really need to examine our definitions.” She said the definition of trust itself has changed. Shwed added, “The good news is over the last year our dependence on the internet and cyber was huge,” and yet supposedly survived huge cyber attacks.
I’m not the only one seeing these red flags in discussions of a supposed online crisis comparable to Covid, by the way. Archbishop Vigano recently spoke about the “global coup d’etat” among both religious and political leaders to The Gateway Pundit, saying (emphasis added), “Rights, which up until yesterday were presented as inviolable, have been trampled underfoot, in the name of an emergency; today, a health emergency, tomorrow, an ecological emergency, and after that, an internet emergency.” He sees this as tied to “The Great Reset,” another highly concerning WEF project.
This panel was not all that Davos 2021 had to say on an alleged “cyber pandemic,” but I think it provides a fair summary of exactly what is most alarming about the “problems” and “solutions” being put forth by WEF on the subject of cybersecurity. There’s nothing like trusting the people who ruined our lives for a virus with a 99% survival rate for most people to control the internet with an iron fist.
It is clear that anyone who does not go along with the narrative is a dangerous virus that must be scrubbed from public life.