The Great Reset is going down in flames
Israel’s globalist leader has been forced out – Britain, South Africa, Italy and Canada’s won’t be far behind.
By Adam Edwards
NETHERLANDS is in open revolt. Supermarket shelves are empty, the motorways are gridlocked and the ports and borders have been closed.
Like their counterparts in late-19th century South Africa, Dutch “Boers” (or farmers) have launched a guerilla war against the superpower of the day, the globalists pushing the so-called “Great Reset”.
As part of this Great Reset, the Dutch Government recently introduced legislation that would allow the state to compulsory purchase and shut down farms in order to meet EU green targets.
Faced with an end to their livelihoods – and basic property rights – the farmers have brought the country to a standstill, launching go-slow protests, blocking key infrastructure and spraying slurry on police and local government offices.
They are not the only ones.
In Pakistan, millions of people have taken to the streets in scenes not seen since the end of the British Raj to demand the restoration of Prime Minister Imran Khan, who was toppled this year in a US-inspired coup following his refusal to back Western sanctions against Russia.
Sri Lankan politicians are in hiding (and their property destroyed) following riots over the cost of living crisis there. Ghanaians too are in open revolt. As are the Ecuadorians.
Italy’s Covid-fanatical prime minister, Mario Draghi, had to return from a trip abroad after protesters stormed the parliamentary grounds yesterday.
Israel’s prime minister, Naftali Bennett, who signed the secret Pfizer contract that led to the world’s first “green passes”, was also forced out yesterday, while Britain’s Government is on life-support after Boris Johnson lost two of his most senior ministers within minutes of each other on Tuesday night.
Officially, they left over a sexual assault scandal involving a member of the PM’s team. In reality, though, these two globalist ex-bankers are fleeing a sinking ship ahead of a palace coup.
The British prime minister has lost a number of by-elections since announcing vaccine passports in December last year. Like his Dutch counterparts, he has also attempted to ram through other authoritarian policies like Net Zero emission targets and censorship laws, while the economic consequences of his disastrous lockdowns and Covid money printing have finally come home to roost in the form of spiralling inflation.
It is the same story the world over. People are slowly waking up to the realities of the past two and a half years of government overstep and want their freedoms back.
The Covidian “dictator” of Melbourne, Victoria State Premier Dan Andrews, looks likely to lose his seat in upcoming elections; his mandate-obsessed Labor party could also lose the key state of Queensland in elections there.
Canada’s prime minister, Justin Trudeau, who was already on borrowed time after the Truckers’ Convoy this year toppled many mandates and several high-ranking politicians, is also toast.
His post-Convoy coalition with the Covid-obsessed NDP is unravelling and its Sikh leader recently denounced mask mandates as “discriminatory” against his beard-wearing co-religionists (a small but significant step towards the post-Convoy mainstream view of ending Covid mandates).
Meanwhile, the only living signatory to the Canadian constitution, Brian Peckford, has finally been given a court date for his legal challenge to have mandates ruled unconstitutional. The September court case will be a necessary act in ensuring mandates can never return.
But they may be a mute point for Covid mandates in particular. The government’s air travel mandates are expected to be thrown out any day now, as Canadian airports struggle to cope with the logistical reality of implementing a medical bio-fascist state without causing huge delays as they check each passenger’s vaccine status.
Joining Trudeau, Johnson, Draghi and the Aussie premiers in the dole queue, will also be South African president Cyril Ramaphosa, almost certain to be dumped by South Africa’s ruling ANC at leadership elections in December.
The South African president introduced some of the harshest lockdowns on the planet – including a ban on the sale and export of alcohol and cigarettes.
He also tried to force through unconstitutional vaccine mandates using the private sector as cover, despite the fact his black base is largely “unvaccinated” and already unemployed. Like Johnson, he will officially be toppled by another scandal – corruption.
In reality, the wheels are falling off in South Africa. The once-dominant ANC has haemorrhaged voters, mostly to apathy, but also to a host new parties, many of which are involved in legal challenges against Ramaphosa’s Covid policies.
Ordinary citizens too are launching – and winning – cases against the Great Reset.
In South Africa, a tribunal recently ruled corporate vaccine mandates illegal and awarded the claimant a year’s salary as compensation. Yesterday, a Californian court struck down a Los Angeles school vaccine mandate.
Meanwhile, in Uruguay, Pfizer has been told it must provide evidence that its jabs are safe and effective for children as claimed today, or the rollout will be stopped.
The Great Reset may not be dead – but it is definitely on life support.
In America, Florida’s anti-mandate governor Ron DeSantis is riding high in the polls ahead of a possible 2024 presidential run.
And while Australia’s former PM Scott Morrison is licking his wounds following his May election defeat, Novak Djokovic was greeted with wild applause as he walked out at Wimbledon with his head held high.
The British love an underdog. But, like people everywhere, they also hate authoritarians. Boris Johnson is fast discovering that. Let’s hope more of his mates do too.
Adam Edwards is a British writer and editor of NewsAfrica Magazine (www.newsafrica.net).
Remember that Boris's replacement will NOT be any different. He could even be worse.
There had been changes of govts recently, yet there was no change in their policies.
We need to pause and think; and not react reflexively.
You have sat too long for any
good you have been doing.
Depart, I say, and let us have
done with you. "
Oliver Cromwell in the 17th century, and so say all of us.