Why Jeremy Hunt’s coup might not be all bad news
The globalists and Conservatives have finally exposed themselves for all to see
By Adam Edwards
THE tanks may not be on Parliament Square but there is no doubting the UK has undergone some sort of coup.
The new chancellor, Jeremy Hunt, is for all intents and purposes the de facto prime minister.
In the past 24 hours, both Prime Minister Liz Truss and Home Secretary Suella Braverman have been ousted from their jobs, just as Conservative leaks predicted Hunt would do.
Meanwhile, Truss’s entire policy agenda, approved by party members mere weeks ago, has been torn up Hunt, who came last in the Conservative Party membership contest that Truss won.
If that wasn’t shocking enough, Tory MPs are planning to change party selection rules so that Hunt’s ally Rishi Sunak cannot be blocked by members from assuming the top job.
Such arrogance is staggering.
But it’s nothing new. Truss was never the members’ choice; they wanted a real Conservative at the helm like Kemi Badenoch, however MPs refused to put her through to the members’ vote.
If Truss was their compromise, Hunt is a kick in the balls for Conservatives.
An apologist for Communist China, he spoke glowingly about Beijing’s totalitarian response to the virus.
His wife, Lucia Guo, meanwhile has long connections to the People’s Republic and even hosts a slot on a Chinese state-owned TV programme.
Hunt also has worrying connections to globalist organisations such as the World Economic Forum (WEF), as does both Sunak and Braverman’s replacement, Grant Shapps.
Indeed, since taking over as de facto prime minister, Hunt has brought in several WEF-linked advisers to “help” him at the Treasury. The team includes an investment manager at BlackRock, another WEF-linked organisation that has recently been blacklisted by US Republicans.
Hunt’s links to China and the WEF have spooked a lot of people.
Both are obsessed with the idea of “resetting” the global economy and using the turmoil caused by lockdowns and mass money printing to introduce controls like digital currency and digital IDs.
Like Hunt, they have also all pushed vaccine passports and forced vaccinations and in the case of China and the WEF are strong advocates for population controls.
The WEF has famously spoken of its dream society where people have “no privacy” and “own nothing” – everything from your home to your car to the shoes on your feet will be rented in their dystopian future for mankind. The organisation also wants carbon rationing, with everything from flights to food restricted.
It may sound like a conspiracy theory. But it’s not.
The WEF’s billionaire founder, Klaus Schwab (above), actually wrote a book detailing how world leaders should use Covid to usher in this authoritarian dream.
He has even boasted of having infiltrated entire cabinets with WEF agents.
The question, of course, is how much of this is bluster. So-called WEF “members” often have very tenuous links to the organisation; most have usually attended a single speech, which they probably barely even remember. And while they may share similar views to Schwab, like an obsession for digital IDs and going carbon neutral, it does not mean that they are sleeper agents under his control, no matter how vociferously he may claim otherwise.
That said, clearly Hunt’s links to the organisation, as well as the Chinese Communist Party and Blackrock is a red flag for conservatives and non-conservatives alike.
He does not have a mandate from the party to chum up to these organisations, whose values run contrary to conservatism. He certainly does not have a mandate from the people or party members.
And this is why this coup can only be a good thing. The putsch has exposed to many on the right how un-conservative the Conservatives actually are.
This can only be a good thing.
The right does not actively vote Conservative in Britain; they vote against Labour. “It’s either us, or Corbyn”, “us or Sturgeon”, “us or the coalition of chaos” is the party’s one-trick pony come election time.
Given a chance, the right wing will happily switch to an alternative, as happened when Nigel Farage launched the Brexit Party in 2019.
Whether the British right can organise an alternative before the next election, though, is the question.
If they do, the Conservatives are toast.
Hunt is the Tory equivalent of Mandelson; another Machiavellian puppeteer.
Will the next PM remove him, or shall we endure another couple of years of being managed by overpaid opportunists intent on going ahead with Net Zero, open borders, nudging and control creepery?
Public apathy and the lingering consequences of Project Fear, plus a biased MSM, do not offer much hope of real change, unless Reform can increase its presence.
I suspect even if Hunt isn't installed as PM he will be pulling the strings in the cabinet. He is a Chatham House elect: https://www.chathamhouse.org/events/all/members-event/future-liberal-democracies