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THE Globalist mind: The Imperialist agenda


It’s important not to be ignorant of the globalist mind, especially because to assume that imperialist ideas ended in the post colonial era is genuinely erroneous. Of course, after several hundred years of imperialism and colonialism, the mid-20th Century marked a period that many generally perceive as countries in Asia and Africa freeing themselves from formal colonial rule.

As a result, it is often thought – in both former colonizer and colonized nations – that colonialism is a thing of the past. But, at best, this would be factually accurate of colonialism in the traditional sense, because the colonial and imperialist agenda has persisted in diverse manifestations.

But, colonialism actually remains a tool wielded by others in today’s world. For instance, countries such as Britain and the USA also retain control over colonial territories. We also see, today, settler colonial countries such as Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and the United States, where the colonization of indigenous lands has been entrenched and institutionalized in the long-term.

Furthermore, colonialism also manifests through different structures through which globalist figures and organizations subordinate and exploit nations, and proceed to justify this subordination and exploitation by claiming to be the intrinsically superior group and to be acting in the best interests of the subordinated group.

For instance, people’s freedoms such as choice and free speech have progressively been demonized by globalists. In platforms like the WEF and the WHO, misinformation (which they alleged is primarily distributed in speech and unchecked opinions of social media) is seen as the biggest threat in the world. Subsequently, globalist figures like Klaus Shwab and Von Der Leyen insist that this threat needs to be curbed through limitations on this freedom.

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