In the early days of the “pandemic” — I don’t remember exactly when, but I recall seeing articles about it at the time — someone leaked internal German government documents that discussed in the most cynical fashion possible strategies for frightening the populace in order to induce them to accede to the state’s directives.
The relevant documents are sometimes referred to as the “panic papers”. In the following video, a speaker highlights relevant quotes from a document that proposes ways to achieve “the desired shock effect”.
|00:01||A hint for this, perhaps, can be found|
|00:04||in the Interior Ministry’s strategy paper,|
|00:07||which was published in March under the title: “How to get Covid-19 under control”.|
|00:13||If we look at the text here, we find:|
|00:17||“Let’s not talk about case mortality; the death rates are so small|
|00:21||and they affect only one risk group, namely the elderly.|
|00:24||This could seem far too harmless; that way we don’t create fear and there is no shock effect|
|00:29||on the people in Germany. What do we have to do to achieve the desired shock effect?”|
|00:33||Then three examples are given|
|00:36||First: We have to awaken people’s primal fear.|
|00:40||It’s best to tell them how bad it is to die by asphyxiation.|
|00:43||Second: Children kill their parents and their grandparents.|
|00:48||Terrible for all sides.|
|00:51||And thirdly: Subsequent damage.|
|00:54||Subsequent damage so far — we can’t really say anything about that,|
|00:57||since it’s far too early, and there may also be isolated cases,|
|01:00||but then it hangs like a sword of Damocles over anyone|
|01:04||who has ever had an infection. This is a great way to scare people.|
|01:07||Yep, a strategy paper of the Federal Ministry of the Interior|
|01:11||Now we know that we are in good hands, don’t we, ladies and gentlemen?