This is an excerpt from a longer article about Slovakia turning down acceptance of WHO’s sovereignty during a pandemic.
The WHO maintains that pandemics are zoonotic – transferred from animals to people. The Alliance maintains that pandemics are lab-produced and are aimed at depopulation.
The WHO also maintains that climate change is the prime factor in pandemics, resulting in things like increased tick infestations. The Alliance maintains that there is no appreciable global warming or global cooling.
I’m posting this so we can hear the WHO’s justification for an assumption of world power in the face of what amounts to a false-flag pandemic, infestation, or global weather event.
Slovakia rejects WHO pandemic treaty
Prime minister blames media for ‘scandalous consequences of mass vaccination with untested experimental vaccines’
Yudi Sherman, Frontline Doctors, December 01, 2023
(Excerpt only, on the WHO’s “One Health” approach.)
Negotiations began earlier this year on the WHO’s pandemic treaty which many fear requires member states to cede sovereignty to the WHO in the event of a pandemic. The next round of negotiations will reportedly be held December 4–8 and the final draft is expected to be presented in May next year.
But some analysts argue that the pandemic does not demand a forfeiture of sovereignty. Its true purpose, rather, is to bind countries to One Health.
The One Health approach to healthcare dictates that “climate change” is the driving factor behind human health. For example, warmer climates can fuel tick infestations which can bring with them deadly diseases like Crimean-Congo haemorrhagic fever (CCHF). Changing weather patterns can cause avian flu to spread.
Therefore, the WHO’s One Health agenda states that because pandemic diseases are zoonotic and spread from animals to humans, human health must be looked at in the context of animals and the environment or what is called the “human-animal-environment interface.”
One Health, which has been highly endorsed by the World Economic Forum (WEF) and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), would prioritize “climate change” over human health in some regard. If the climate is the chief determinant of the health of all living things, all sacrifices for the climate can be justified. A zoonotic outbreak, therefore, could open the door for climate mandates like lockdowns and forced vaccinations to stop the spread.
Indeed, the WHO recently paired with the Rockefeller Foundation to search for “climate pandemics.” It also partnered in June with the European Commission to develop international vaccine passports as drugmakers call for “climate vaccinations.”
All this is supported by One Health, which is a cornerstone of the WHO’s pandemic treaty.
“The Parties, recognizing that the majority of emerging infectious diseases and pandemics are caused by zoonotic pathogens, commit . . . to promote and implement a One Health approach that is coherent, integrated, coordinated and collaborative among all relevant actors, with the application of existing instruments and initiatives,” reads the accord draft.
The treaty requires governments to “address the drivers of the emergence and re-emergence of disease at the human-animal-environment interface, including but not limited to climate change, land use change, wildlife trade, desertification and antimicrobial resistance.”
The agreement reiterates elsewhere that countries must “commit to strengthen synergies with other existing relevant instruments that address the drivers of pandemics, such as climate change, biodiversity loss, ecosystem degradation and increased risks at the human-animal-environment interface due to human activities.”
Governments are required to coordinate One Health–based activities with the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO), the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP), and the World Organisation for Animal Health (WOAH), which together form the One Health Quadripartite.
One Health has already started making its way into US legislation. In December last year Congress quietly passed the Advancing Emergency Preparedness Through One Health Act (HR 2061/S 681) which commissions the establishment of a One Health program. The heads of federal agencies such as the CDC, Environmental Protection Agency, Department of Homeland Security, Department of Defense and others are ordered to submit a proposal for a One Health Framework to Congress within one year.
The Act says the first goal of the One Health Program is to prevent zoonotic diseases, which can only be done by focusing more on the environment and agriculture. The bill’s authors worry that zoonotic disease outbreaks may cause egg shortages which can in turn affect vaccine production.
“Public health preparedness depends on agriculture in a variety of ways,” reads the bill. “For example, a wide range of vaccines, including those for influenza, yellow fever, rabies, and measles-mumps-rubella (MMR), are primarily cultivated in poultry eggs. Egg shortages resulting from zoonotic disease outbreaks could impose serious risks to vaccine manufacturing efforts.”
It is therefore no surprise that US lead negotiator for the WHO’s Pandemic Accord Ambassador Pamela Hamamoto has pledged the Biden administration’s commitment to the agreement.
“The United States is committed to the Pandemic Accord, to form a major component of the global health architecture for generations to come,” said Hamamoto in a statement.