Joe Biden’s “build back better” plan is far different than Donald Trump’s “America First” platform. The so-called ‘Great Lockdown’ has devastated the global economy. Biden accused Trump of “economic policies that rewarded wealth over work and corporations over working families.” He also claimed that black and Latinos, native Americans, immigrants and women were never “ welcomed as full participants in the economy.” These groups came out in droves for Trump during the election.
The media-proclaimed president-elect (there are recounts and court cases ongoing in multiple states) wants to “imagine and build a new American economy for our families and the next generation.” Biden envisages “an economy where every American enjoys a fair return for their work and an equal chance to get ahead.”
As ValueWalk.com’s Michelle Jones points out: “Biden’s ‘build back better’ campaign comes straight out of the World Economic Forum’s Great Reset initiative. In one post, the WEF called on governments to start supporting unsolicited proposals from companies, allowing them to suggest projects for them to do.”
The World Economic Forum is calling for a so-called “stakeholder economy” in line with the United Nations’ Sustainable Development Goals. COVID-19 has set the stage for the implementation of the Great Reset. “Essentially, the organization wants to make some dramatic changes without allowing anyone to vote on whether they think those changes should be made,” writes Jones.
She adds: “The pandemic will have major consequences for economic growth, public debt, employment and human wellbeing in the long term. The Financial Times reported that global government debt is now at its highest level during peacetime. Meanwhile, unemployment is surging in many countries. The International Monetary Fund predicts that the global economy will shrink 3% this year.”
The WEF notes that the “leave the world even less sustainable, less equal, and more fragile.” The coalition implores all countries to “build entirely new foundations for our economic and social systems.” Sounds nice. Or is it?
“The power it gives to managers is used to support an agenda influenced by a cabal of activists, NGOs, representatives of the ‘international community,’ and politicians too arrogant to go through the usual legislative channels,” the National Review explains.