World Economic Forum Warned Us About A "Covid-Like Cyber Threat" 2 Years Ago—Is This Part Of The Great Reset?

The WEF has long been known to be shady and to propose globalist ideas that would take independence and autonomy away from citizens everywhere, and the prediction of a cyber pandemic seems to fit perfectly into The Great Reset.

By Gina Florio4 min read
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Shutterstock/Iljanaresvara Studio

Two years ago, the World Economic Forum (WEF) released a video discussing the possibility of a "cyber pandemic," which it described as a cyber-attack with Covid-like characteristics capable of severely disrupting our global infrastructure. The WEF video suggests that the only way to stop such a cyber pandemic would be to globally shut down the internet, a move that could result in catastrophic consequences for society, affecting everything from healthcare and transportation to food and water supplies.

World Economic Forum Warned Us About a "Covid-Like Cyber Threat" Two Years Ago

The term "cyber pandemic" is not a standard or commonly accepted term in cybersecurity but has been used colloquially to describe a large-scale cyber attack that has the potential to spread rapidly and impact systems globally. Similar to how a biological pandemic, like coronavirus, can spread across borders and affect human health at a global scale, a cyber pandemic would have widespread impact across various sectors and countries, crippling essential services and infrastructure.

For example, a cyber pandemic could: disrupt critical infrastructure such as power grids, financial systems, and healthcare services; cause economic damage by disrupting trade, causing job losses, and leading to a loss of consumer and business confidence; compromise national security and potentially cripple military and intelligence services, making nations vulnerable; and impact personal lives by changing daily life in an unprecedented way.

In the World Economic Forum (WEF) video shared by Eva Vlaardingerbroek on X, it referenced the Slammer worm, also known as Sapphire, which was a notorious computer worm that struck on January 25, 2003. Exploiting a buffer overflow vulnerability in Microsoft's SQL Server and MSDE database products, it managed to double its number of victims approximately every 8.5 seconds during the initial stages of its spread, making it one of the fastest-propagating worms in history. It infected 75,000 devices in 10 minutes and almost 11 million devices in 24 hours.

The worm was relatively small, with a size of only 376 bytes, allowing it to fit inside a single packet. Once it infected a system, it started generating random IP addresses and sent itself to those addresses, thereby propagating itself exponentially. Unlike other worms, Slammer didn't carry a malicious payload designed to harm the infected systems. Instead, its impact came from the sheer volume of network traffic it generated while trying to spread, effectively launching a Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attack.

The consequences were significant and immediate. Within minutes, the worm brought down a considerable portion of the internet, impacting services like ATMs, emergency 911 systems, and even delaying airline flights. Major networks, including five of the thirteen root DNS servers that help manage global internet traffic, were significantly impacted, affecting both individual users and corporate networks. Financial services companies reported interruptions, and the overall estimated damage reached into the billions of dollars. The Slammer worm apparently served as a wake-up call for improving cybersecurity measures and practices, highlighting the urgent need for regular software updates and patches, especially for mission-critical systems.

"Fortunately, at least until now, cyber-attacks have not impacted our health the way pandemics have," the WEF video says. But it warns us that the impact of a cyber-attack would be even greater than something like coronavirus. It says 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." The WEF says Covid-19 was an "anticipated risk," as is a forthcoming cyber attack, so we need to be "better prepared" for it.

A cyber pandemic could disrupt critical infrastructure such as power grids.

The notion of a global internet shutdown could lead to a state of chaos, potentially causing the financial system to collapse and social unrest to spike. Vlaardingerbroek says looting and violence could ensue within 24 hours, or as soon as essential supplies like food begin to run out. In such a chaotic situation, the proposed solution from authorities would likely involve implementing some form of martial law to contain the riots, followed by the introduction of stringent measures aimed at preventing such a disaster from happening again.

Out of desperation and fear, the majority of the population might willingly accept these new restrictions, which could range from Central Bank Digital Currencies and Digital IDs to mandatory facial recognition and internet access controls. The argument would be that these measures are for the public's "safety," but they could also be seen as a significant erosion of personal freedoms and privacy.

It's worth noting that many of these measures could be implemented even without a cyber pandemic, particularly if there is widespread public compliance. The scenario thus raises critical questions about how we balance safety with civil liberties, and what we're willing to give up in the name of security.

Of course, it's impossible to predict exactly what will happen, but there is always a possibility of drastic measures taken by globalists that would completely restructure our lives, as if the coronavirus didn't do that enough already. The introduction of drastic measures like those discussed would likely require a situation of extreme crisis and public willingness to accept significant restrictions, but so many people have already accepted such extreme measures from Covid that it wouldn't be so surprising if they accepted it again.

Could This Cyber Pandemic Be Part of the Great Reset?

Despite the accusations of being a conspiracy theory, the Great Reset is very much real, and this cyber attack warning could potentially be part of it. The WEF gathers annually in Davos, Switzerland, and it has long been a focus of controversy and intrigue. The elite group's discussions often focus on global challenges and solutions, but many perceive it as a secretive assembly working to shape the world in a manner that serves only the interests of a privileged few. Membership and attendance are by invitation and can cost a significant sum, ranging from $60,000 to $600,000, plus additional fees for participation.

A recent buzzword associated with the WEF is The Great Reset, which calls for a global transformation with socialistic overtones. This term has ignited considerable debate, especially with Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau openly endorsing it. The plan calls for replacing shareholder capitalism with stakeholder capitalism, a system that aims to serve not just the business owners but all stakeholders, including customers, employees, and communities. Critics argue that stakeholder capitalism can lead to confused objectives and "garbage can organizations" that ultimately fail.

A recent buzzword associated with the WEF is The Great Reset.

The plan's proponents argue that stakeholder capitalism will ensure a more equitable distribution of resources, although some critics see it as a public relations stunt that allows corporations to maintain an altruistic front while funneling money to their shareholders and executives. The concept isn't new but harkens back to various socialist and communist experiments that have failed throughout history, such as Mao's Great Leap Forward or the Bolshevik Revolution.

Davos attendees also promote the "fourth industrial revolution," a fusion of digital, biological, and physical technologies. This revolution is thought to include things like biometric surveillance and massive data collection, much of it veiled under the cloak of battling climate change. An article on the WEF's website talks about a future without property or privacy, hinting at a world where individual liberties are sacrificed for the sake of a collective goal. Adding to the controversy, the WEF ran a campaign suggesting that people will be happier when they "own nothing," which drew considerable public backlash and was eventually removed. Critics argue that giving up property and privacy rights undermines individual freedom and choice. Communist regimes, historically hostile to competing ideologies and religions, have similarly advocated for total obedience to the state, often at the expense of individual freedoms and even lives.

Critics of the WEF and The Great Reset draw parallels between these plans and failed communist-socialist experiments like China's Great Leap Forward and Russia's Bolshevik Revolution. These historical events led to the destruction of cultural and societal frameworks and resulted in the deaths of millions.

The WEF's plans for a Great Reset and stakeholder capitalism have attracted both interest and ire, and this cyber pandemic would fit perfectly into the plans, as it would force people to comply with extreme measures that would surrender autonomy and independence. While supporters believe these plans can lead to a more equitable and sustainable world, critics argue they are merely repackaged versions of failed socialist and communist ideas that erode individual freedoms for vague collective gains. Given the WEF's influence and the high-profile support for these concepts, the debate is unlikely to subside anytime soon.

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