New Zealand has emerged as the little darling of the New World Order. That is to say, it has become a creepily authoritarian place overnight.
In the wake of the mosque shooting in Christchurch, Kiwi Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern made it a crime to possess or to share the video of the attack, with two men currently facing up to 14 years in prison for this (!) She also made Facebook remove 1.5 million copies of the video within 24 hours of the attack.
In addition, Ardern announced the development of legislation to criminalize possession of semi-automatic weapons and she has also ordered armed police officers to make unannounced visits to the homes of people whose social media posts indicate they have conservative views, for example by opposing the UN Migration Pact or by supporting (gasp) Donald Trump, as told here by a mild-mannered YouTuber whose home has already been visited more than once.
These moves and more are being crowned today by the “Christchurch Call”, a summit of world leaders and Big Tech CEOs hosted by Ardern, where participants are pledging to eliminate extremist content online.
Simultaneous to this, former Rothschild banker, Emmanuel Macron is bringing 80 tech chiefs to Paris for his Tech for Good conference. Attendees of the events include the usual Globalist suspects, like Jordan’s King Abdullah II, Canadian Premier Justin Trudeau, British Prime Minister Theresa May and EU Commission chief Jean-Claude Juncker.
Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey will have bilateral talks with Ardern and Uber CEO Dara Khosrowshahi will have bilateral talks with Macron. Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg will not attend but he did meet in Paris with Macron last week.
Ardern said, “(We’re) asking both nations and private corporations to make changes to prevent the posting of terrorist content online, to ensure its efficient and fast removal and to prevent the use of live-streaming as a tool for broadcasting terrorist attacks,” she wrote in The Times.
Tech firms are being urged to develop “concrete measures”, such as enabling live-streams only on social media accounts whose owners have been identified. This implies a step closer toward the social credit dystopia unfolding in China.
“It’s a global problem that requires a global response,” said Ardern.