The Globalist Grooming Gang

Dr. Reiner Fuellmich is a German lawyer and politician who leads a regular podcast called Corona Ausschuss (“Corona Committee”). The following video is the first of three excerpts from a recent podcast by the group.

In this segment of the video Dr. Fuellmich interviews Ernst Wolff, a journalist and author who specializes in the economics of globalism. Mr. Wolff has researched the labyrinthine connections among various globalist groups, paying special attention to Klaus Schwab and the World Economic Forum. In this clip he talks about the leadership training groups associated with the WEF that groom promising candidates for positions in global governance. In a striking coincidence, the Western leaders who play the most prominent roles in the authoritarian responses to the Wuhan Coronavirus have all passed through these WEF leadership training sessions.

Many thanks to Oz-Rita for the translation, and to Vlad Tepes and RAIR Foundation for the subtitling:

More information on Young Global Leaders (hat tip Johnny U.)

Video transcript:

00:01  
00:21   Now we are with Ernst Wolff. Great that you are here.
00:25   I have just seen a few of your videos; I was totally chuffed.
00:33   You are the economist,
00:37   but in your last video, to my total surprise
00:41   I saw a list of
00:45   people you have put together who
00:49   had grown up with the “Young Leaders”.
00:53   It was a real shock to see who among them belonged to it.
00:57   Yes, it’s a very interesting organisation.
01:02   I mean, the question that many people in the world ask
01:05   at the moment: how can it be possible to get 190
01:09   Or 195 governments worldwide to march in one direction?
01:13   There must be some very big networks
01:17   in the background. And there are many known networks.
01:21   We know there is something like the very big foundations;
01:25   We know of the Atlantic Bridge here in Germany;
01:29   we know of the Bank for International Settlements in the financial system,
01:33   which connects people internationally; we know of the Round Table
01:37   of Industrialists that provides the templates for all the laws within
01:41   the EU; we know of the Group of 30, where
01:45   the most important central bankers meet again and again;
01:49   then the Trilateral Commission; but there is ONE organisation that really
01:53   surpasses everything: the World Economic Forum.
01:57   And I have been looking into it lately, so the history
02:01   of this forum is very interesting. So, if I may briefly summarise it:
02:05   The World Economic Forum, the WEF,
02:09   which has met every January for the last five years in Davos,
02:13   was founded in 1971 by a German economist
02:17   and mechanical engineer named Klaus Schwab.
02:21   He was 33 years old at the time, and managed
02:25   to bring together for the first meeting of this forum — then called
02:29   the European Management Forum —
02:33   440 managers from 31 countries.
02:37   That makes you wonder
02:41   if a 33-year-old without great international experience
02:45   and even only a few years of professional experience can open such a congress.
02:49   So I looked at his biography. The man studied
02:53   at the ETH in Zurich, and secondly
02:57   at the University of Fribourg. But it’s very interesting
03:01   that he spent a year at the Harvard University being taught by Henry Kissinger.
03:05   and I assume that he made very important contacts there.
03:09   And the Harvard Business School, where he was,
03:13   at that time had planned a project themselves, a management forum,
03:17   and I assume that they simply delegated that to him, and that
03:21   he then, with them in the background, did it. Today the World Economic Forum
03:25   is the most important network in the world
03:29   for the rich and the powerful. It is financed by
03:33   about a thousand big companies.
03:37   And in the beginning Klaus Schwab only concentrated
03:41   on bringing managers together, that is, people from the economy.
03:45   After a while they realised that they could also attract politicians, so they
03:49   brought in politicians, and then they went on to bring in people from the media,
03:53   and finally they brought in a whole lot of celebrities.
03:57   These celebrities include Michael Schumacher, or Lance Armstrong
04:01   or Megan Rapinoe, the captain
04:05   of the Oregon women’s football team, who became famous a few years ago.
04:09   So they fished everywhere in all corners.
04:13   Among the media people there are also some interesting names,
04:17   For example Matthew Bennett from the BBC,
04:21   Anderson Cooper from CNN, and from Germany, interestingly,
04:25   Sandra Maischberger. These people have to apply for it themselves. So this organisation
04:29   was founded in 1992, and was called
04:33   “Global Leaders for Tomorrow” at first, and in 2005 was renamed
04:37   As “Young Global Leaders”. And, in order to
04:41   Be allowed in, you have to apply for it and undergo
04:45   a selection process, and will then be accepted or rejected.
04:49   Interestingly, from back in the very first class of 1992
04:53   we find names such as Angela Merkel
04:57   Nicolas Sarkozy, Tony Blair,
05:01   Gordon Brown, the Spanish Prime Minister…
05:05   Er…
05:09   I think…
05:13   Yes, his name is [José María] Aznar, then we have [José] Manuel Barroso.
05:17   It is unbelievable who [how many of them] has risen to
05:21   the highest offices and dignities in politics. But what I have picked out
05:25   for our discussion, which is particularly interesting
05:29   is the following information. There are 1,300
05:33   such global leaders and, strangely,
05:37   Four of them are former and current
05:41   health ministers from Germany. So the first one
05:45   who was there is Andrea Fischer from the Greens; she was health minister
05:49   from 1998 to 2001, so in the cabinet
05:53   of [Gerhard] Schröder / [Joschka] Fischer at the time. When she left,
05:57   she also became a pharmaceutical lobbyist.
06:01   then came Daniel Bahr from the FDP [Free Democrats]
06:05   who was also health minister for a while.
06:09   Then comes something very interesting, because before it was Mr. [Jens] Spahn’s turn,
06:13   it was Mr. Rösler, Philipp Rösler. From 2009 to 2011
06:17   he was German health minister.
06:21   And he is particularly interesting, because he was not only part of the Young Global Leaders
06:25   but after he dropped out of the FDP — which went down the drain
06:29   in 2013 election, they did not make the 5 % hurdle —
06:33   he was actually appointed Managing Director of the WEF,
06:37   That is, Klaus Schwab brought him
06:41   to Geneva and he was MD of the WEF from 2014
06:45   to 2017.
06:49   What find it particularly interesting is a short comment
06:53   by Klaus Schwab on this matter, who said:
06:57   “We have watched this young man for a while and decided that
07:01   he would be the right man for us.” From the tone of this statement
07:05   you can see who has the real power here.
07:09   The politicians are nothing more than puppets in this very large
07:13   spider’s web, and they are appointed by completely different people.
07:17   I don’t want to say that Klaus Schwab has such great power; I think
07:21   Klaus Schwab is just the figure who brought the other figures together.
07:25   So if Klaus Schwab were no longer able to fulfil his role, someone else
07:29   would step into this role. Also very interesting is that alongside these global leaders,
07:33   who now comprise 1,300 people,
07:37   since 2012 there is also another organisation,
07:41   and that is the “Global Shapers”. And these Global Shapers now
07:45   comprise 10,000, and these are all people under 30 years old,
07:49   and this goes back to the fact that the WEF at some point
07:53   realised that 50% of the world’s population is now under
07:57   25 years old and in continents like Africa even 75%
08:01   of the people are so young, and so they thought, we need to
08:05   focus more on this young generation, and we all know
08:09   that the whole digitalisation process is mainly driven by young people,
08:13   and we have to add that Klaus Schwab has a very great affinity for technology.
08:17   He comes from a company — his father was mechanical engineer
08:21   and he is mechanical engineer, and he was very early engaged
08:25   with digital technologies. So he knows exactly how important this technology is
08:29   as he writes in his books “The Fourth Industrial Revolution”
08:33   and the “Great Reset”, how he sees the future of humanity as a
08:37   fusion of man with digital technology.
08:45   How can it be that no one has realised that today’s
08:49   political “leaders” were foisted on us
08:53   by these structures? That’s a very interesting question because there is a lot
08:57   going on the background: that Angela Merkel was already in the First Class
09:01   is a sensation. The opening of the wall was in 1989,
09:05   the German reunification in 1991, and she was
09:09   already in this class in 1992.
09:13   But one must also remember that the first meeting between Helmut Kohl and
09:17   the last Chairman of the GDR Council of Ministers took place
09:21   in the presence of Klaus Schwab, in Davos.
09:25   In the background they had already spun threads, and back then they had already
09:29   planned certain things. I can still remember
09:33   when, at the beginning of the ’90s, Helmut Kohl always spoke
09:37   of Angela Merkel as “my girl”.
09:41   So it was already clear what position they wanted to put her into,
09:45   and I think the intention was simply to take someone from the East, to
09:49   give themselves a veneer
09:53   of equality. Afterwards it was said, “It’s wonderful; first of all
09:57   we have a woman in power AND the woman comes from the East
10:01   that shows how equal the people are in our country,”
10:08   whereas reality proves the exact opposite.
10:11   Do we know what’s going on in these “classes”? Are they meetings?
10:16   do they go there twice a year, or do they get material?
10:20   All this is not easy to find out. One thing I have to mention:
10:24   I have looked into the CVs of these people — of course,
10:28   I have not been able to look through all of them. First, it’s difficult to find out
10:31   who was in these classes. There were such lists on the official WEF website,
10:36   but unfortunately they are no longer available.
10:40   The problem is,
10:44   these people have to be
10:48   selected somehow… er… so
10:52   they have to apply themselves, but in the CVs
10:56   almost no one mentions that they are in this organisation.
11:00   I found only one person who mentions in his CV
11:04   that he was part of the Young Global Leaders, that is Richard Werner
11:08   known as a native German economics professor
11:12   who teaches at the London School of Economics and who, however,
11:16   is always quite critical of the system.
11:20   It is interesting that meanwhile also such critics are taken on board.
11:24   A very interesting name is Gregor Hackmack. He is the German head
11:28   of Change.org — he is also a Young Global Leader, and we all know what Change.org is
11:32   as an organisation, so this is how
11:36   the protest against the system is
11:40   integrated into the system. These people use all means.
13:12   Yes, the alibi function must always be fulfilled; there must always be a bit of protest,
13:16   otherwise they become completely untrustworthy, but this protest must be
13:20   Controlled, and they really do that in an incredibly professional way.
13:24   The protest is also under control at Change.org, because
13:28   as far as the vaccination issue is concerned they are completely aligned.
13:32   Yes, exactly. You just mentioned
13:36   the CVs; you said the people have to apply,
13:40   and then they are chosen. From my point of view two things
13:44   are striking, when I look at who of the group of the Young Global Leaders
13:48   are now actually sitting in positions of power. The one is
13:52   that they are predominantly very thin CVs.
13:56   [Annalena] Baerbock [chancellor candidate for the Greens] is only the tip of the iceberg
13:59   from my point of view; they all really do not have anything going for them:
14:03   With Mr. Spahn it is notable that he’s supposed to have studied banking,
14:08   but he is still someone who believes that one fourth is less than one fifth.
14:12   I mean, I cannot calculate either, but I do know that much.
14:17   Besides, I’m a lawyer and not a banker.
14:20   The other thing that is striking —
14:24   these people, let’s take, for example,
14:28   Jacinda Ardern (I think is her name) from New Zealand,
14:32   take [Emmanuel] Macron, take [Sebastian] Kurz:
14:36   they are predominantly very young people.
14:40   Looking at the thinness of their CVs, one could say
14:44   their short lifetime may explain it, maybe you cannot do more
14:48   than what they have achieved, but they now position themselves
14:52   with all the power — even in New Zealand, where there are hardly any cases
14:56   or even in France, where the rebellion is very large — they position themselves
15:00   with all their power against their own people.
15:04   With all their power and very violently.
15:08   Could it be that this is staged, so that they fall,
15:12   and that one can say afterwards: ah, look, all your national
15:16   governments do not get it done anyway, we need now a global government
15:20   through the UN? I think this is quite possible;
15:24   they are chosen mainly for their compliance,
15:28   so the important thing is that they do not have their own personalities.
15:32   In politics we have had hardly any personalities for thirty years,
15:36   and there is a reason: there are personalities,
15:40   there are people with rough edges, but in politics they are no longer in demand.
15:44   In demand are streamlined, flexible people
15:48   who follow every trend. You have to put yourself
15:52   into the role of a politician who last year had no idea
15:56   what a SARS-CoV-2 virus is, and who then subordinated himself,
16:00   and today goes around telling everyone that it is life-threatening
16:04   and therefore we must destroy the economy and lock up the people.
16:08   For that you have to be a very malleable and flexible person.
16:12   And interestingly, to address something Viviane has asked about:
16:16   what do these people actually do? At the beginning, in the first years
16:20   they were brought together again and again over the course of a year;
16:24   they spent ten days together; for example they did an executive training
16:28   at the Harvard Business School that lasted two weeks,
16:32   there they met every day, and that’s where they exchange their mobile numbers.
16:36   I think for example that Angela Merkel, who sat in the same class
16:40   with Bill Gates that time, whose mobile number she has had
16:44   at least since 1992, but that has changed in the meantime.
16:48   At the moment these courses run over
16:52   five years, during which time they meet at irregular intervals.
16:56   This would mean, and I find this a very interesting phenomenon,
17:00   that if Annalena Baerbock were to actually become [the next German] chancellor —
17:04   she has only been with them since 2020 —
17:08   she would practically, during the first three years of her chancellorship,
17:12   at the same time do the training as a Young Global Leader
17:16   at the Davos WEF. That’s very interesting, because
17:20   you can then exert absolutely direct influence on people.
17:24   You can then practically tell them everything,
17:28   what they have to say and write.
 

2 thoughts on “The Globalist Grooming Gang

  1. The WEF slogan “Build Back Better” is not “Build Up Better” or :Build On Better”.
    No. It is “Build BACK”.
    You cannot build BACK unless what was there has first been destroyed.
    Destroying the economy and small businesses is an essential part of the conspiracy.

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