By now you are undoubtedly familiar with the World Economic Forum’s (WEF) famous 2016 video called “8 Predictions For The World In 2030”
The 8 predictions were
- You’ll own nothing and you’ll be happy. Whatever you want you’ll rent and it’ll be delivered by drone.
- The US won’t be the world’s superpower. A handful of countries will dominate
- You won’t die waiting for an organ donor. We won’t transplant organs. We’ll print new ones instead
- You’ll eat much less meat. An occasional treat, not a staple. For the good of the environment and our health
- A billion people will be displaced by climate change. We’ll have to do a better job at welcoming and integrating refugees
- Polluters will have to pay to emit carbon dioxide. There will be a global price on carbon. This will help make fossil fuels history
- You could be preparing to go to Mars. Scientists will have worked out how to keep you healthy in space. The start of a journey to find alien life.
- Western values will have been tested to the breaking point. Checks and balances that underpin our democracies must not be forgotten.
The WEF are doing pretty well on many of these as the last 2.5 years have proven. I want to concentrate though on number 3.
- You won’t die waiting for an organ donor. We won’t transplant organs. We’ll print new ones instead.
What do the WEF mean by this ? They are referring to 3D printing. Naturally they are dressing it up as being something really positive without revealing their true intentions.
What is 3D printing ?
“3D printing is a type of additive manufacturing that uses material to build layers into 3D objects. Essentially it prints by adding material (usually a form of plastic) one drop at a time. The 3D printer draws a shape on a flat surface and then draws another on top of it until the model is complete”
One of the ways they are planning on using 3D printing is to manufacture micro-needle patches for the covid vaccine. They are selling it as being a positive for the 10% of people who don’t like needles. Lucky them.
Its inventor is Dr Joseph DeSimone who unsurprisingly is in the WEF.
Simone set up a company called carbon 3D who in 2015 were named a WEF Technology Pioneer.
“We are honored to be selected as a World Economic Forum Technology Pioneer and join the other innovative companies that have been a part of this program,” said Joseph DeSimone, CEO and Co-Founder of Carbon3D. “At Carbon3D, we are on a mission to transform how commercial-quality parts are designed and manufactured by addressing the fundamental limitations of today’s 3D printing technologies.”
Bill Gates is also a hero of his. Funny that he tweeted Gates was a hero just as the pandemic was announce globally in March 2020.
One of my heroes, FIVE years ago on “The next outbreak? We’re not ready” (Bill Gates | TED2015) https://t.co/BaeJzJ4zAf via
In a video that the WEF put out called “5 technologies that could transform how the world trades” 3D printing was at the top of the list.
In the video it said “3D Printing has helped overcome supply chain shortages in the pandemic by printing personal protective equipment (PPE), testing kits and even emergency shelters at speed”
Gosh that must be how they ramped up production of PPE and PCR tests. They must think everyone is thick if they believe that. Probably nothing to do with the fact that everything was manufactured and ready to go years in advance for the “pandemic”.
But surely 3D printing can be used for good. Of course it can. All you have to do is to go the WEF site and see all the positive things it can be used for.
After all there are 54 articles on the site dedicated to 3D printing in their Agenda section. Yes it is very much part of their agenda.
If you were to rifle through all 54 articles you will see that it can be used for the construction industry and in particular for the building of smart cities. After all Agenda 30 is all about cramming people into cities so that they can be easily surveilled.
It could also be used for 3D printed schools and homes that could transform Africa
So in other words 3D printing could solve the housing crisis but do you honestly think that is what the ultimate goal for the WEF is. Africa has always been a testing ground for the golbalists. They couldn’t care about Africa in the slightest.
3D printing can also be used to save the lives of transplant patients. Apparently there is a global organ shortage.
I’d say one or two people on Epstein Island who were involved in child trafficking may know more about that, many of whom are allegedly WEF members.
Johnson & Johnson (WEF partner)
who manufactured the one shot covid vaccine also sees a role for 3D digital printing. In 2017 an article appeared saying
Johnson & Johnson Looks Toward a Future of Personalized Medicine Through 3D Printing
The article continues
“3D printing in healthcare is becoming, if not quite mainstream, something common enough that most people have at least heard of 3D printed prosthetics, or implants, or surgical models. The technology is being used by both large corporations and small clinics, but it’s the large corporations that can really play a role in bringing it into the mainstream quickly.
There are few medical corporations larger or more influential than Johnson & Johnson, and the company has embraced 3D printing in a big way, entering into collaborations with HP and other companies to develop advanced applications for 3D printing in the biomedical sphere”
HP is also a WEF partner
According to the WEF site, 3D printing can also be used for burns victims and people who may have lost limbs. Call me a cynic but maybe some of the people they are targeting here are those who suffered severe adverse reactions to the vaccine. Its really a case of causing the problem then providing the solution.
It isn’t however till you scroll down to the very well buried 4th page on the WEF site that you see where 3D printing is potentially headed.
The very first article to appear on the WEF site to do with 3D printing in 2017 was called
You might be able to 3D print food. But would you eat it?
You think I’m exaggerating when I say
“Could you imagine serving a 3D printed turkey for Christmas lunch? Or munching on a 3D printed pizza for an afternoon snack?
This is not as far fetched as it sounds. While 3D printers have mainly been in the news for their ability to manufacture inedible goods, they are increasingly being used for culinary endeavours”
They aren’t my words either. I have lifted them directly from the opening paragraph of the article.
Just this year in 2022 the WEF produced a White Paper called
3D Printing: A Guide for Decision-Makers
On Page 7 in the section called Future Applications they say
“Additional scenarios could include opportunities for mass customization in food, nutrition, fashion, automobiles, footwear and toys, among other sectors. Bioprinting may replace organ donation and become the primary source of artificial limbs. Use of 3DP could become standard for producing custom implants and prosthetics”
Food and nutrition are obviously being targeted. The number 1 target is meat. This connects seamlessly to the 4th prediction of the “8 Predictions For The World In 2030”
You’ll eat much less meat. An occasional treat, not a staple. For the good of the environment and our health
Remember that 3D printing is the 3rd prediction. How would these go hand in hand ? One possible explanation is from a team of scientists in Israel. They are creating plant-based meat that has fat, blood & muscle using 3D printing. Naturally the WEF have a video of this very topic. I’ve transcribed it below.
“Scientists in Israel are creating plant-based meat that has fat, blood and muscle mimicking the structure of an entire cow. The steaks are created by powerful 3D printers printing different layers to replicate real meat.
Alexey Tomsov – Food Engineer at Redefine Meat
We analyse the different components that make those beautiful cuts and try to figure out which are the key components that we need to mimic in order to achieve those beautiful cuts of meat. We identified 3 main components, the muscle, the blood and the fat. These are the components that we need to mimic in order to reach the perfect, beautiful steak.
WEF – The machines can currently print up to 6kg of meat an hour but the aim is to make the equivalent of meat from one cow every day. The company plans to test the steaks in restaurants later this year before introducing industrial-scale 3D printers to meat distributors in 2021
Eschar Ben Shitrit – CEO Redefine Meats
Our technology can create whole-muscle cuts just as a cow can produce that, in a much more efficient way with a lower cost and, of course, its much better for the environment.
WEF – It’s hoped the use of technology to create realistic meat could help with global food shortages while lowering greenhouse gas emissions produced by cattle. There’s a long way to go before hi-tech alternative meat is printed or lab-grown on a mass scale producing enough to help create completely new food systems for the future”
I don’t know about you but it’s a shit 💩 idea from Ben Shitrit, the CEO of Redefine Meats 😉 You undoubtedly noticed from the video that we are being primed for global food shortages. This video came out in 2020. Coincidence, I think not.
It gets better though. In another WEF video from 2021..
“Chefs say this 3D printed steak tastes just like the real thing. Its completely plant-based made from soy, pea protein, chick peas, beetroot, nutritional yeasts and coconut fat. A high-tech printing process uses AI and machine learning to give it the texture of flank steaks.
Its creator Redefine Meat is trialling the steaks in Europe where they could reach thousands of restaurants by the end of 2022. Customers will even be able to design their own whole cuts of beef specifying weight, type of cut and fat and protein content.
Real beef has a huge environmental footprint driving 41% of global deforestation for grazing. Production consumes vast amounts of water and releases damaging greenhouse gases.
Meanwhile, studies show that eating too much red meat increases mortality risk. Alternative meats can be greener, healthier and kinder to animals. The alternative meat market could be worth $140 billion by 2029 and account for 10% of the world’s meat consumption”
We can all see where this is going. Sustainability, climate change, Agenda 2030 and cherry picked studies claiming meat can kill you. What a load of nonsense.
It couldn’t get any more dystopian or could it. I hate to break it to you…
You probably thought it was bad enough with Klaus Schwab telling us we would have to eat bugs instead of meat. What could possibly be worse than eating bugs ? How’s about 3D printed bugs. Yes, seriously.
As sciencedirect.com reports, a team of researchers at Singapore University of Technology & Design (SUTD) has been looking for ways to deal with future food supply problems and decided to just print some. Rather than eating crickets or larvae by themselves, researchers decided to combine them with more commonly-eaten vegetables like carrots to change the flavor.
3D-printing insects mixed with vegetables could help us to prevent food crisis
Sounds delightful, doesn’t it. Yes, Dystopia is well and truly here.
The 3D-printing method for food could make insect protein mainstream. The eat bugs movement is the latest push from the green climate agenda whack jobs who want to eliminate farms. It all ties in very nicely to Agenda 2030.
Fancy some 3D printed meat or crickets for lunch or maybe a real steak like I cooked below along with some asparagus and avocado. I know which one I would go for…