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Alarm Sounded Over WHO’s Global Pandemic Treaty

Alarm Sounded Over WHO’s Global Pandemic Treaty

“the W.H.O will have total authority over emergency operations in the United States if there’s ever a ‘public health emergency’.”

In the wake of the myriad failures during the covid pandemic response, World Health Organization officials did little self reflection.

Instead, they decided that they needed even more power over the global population. Subsequently, the idea of a Global Pandemic Treaty was born.

COVID-19 illustrated the need for enhanced preparedness and closer cooperation at global level. Improved collaboration between research centers around the globe and better coordination of international funding could improve monitoring of risks and knowledge-sharing about new infectious diseases. Global coordination of stockpiling could ensure countries have access to essential supplies. A pandemic agreement could also lead to better response mechanisms and tackle inequities in access to vaccines, medicines and diagnostics.

On 1 December 2021, the members of the World Health Organization (WHO) reached consensus to start the process to draft and negotiate a convention, agreement or other international instrument under the Constitution of the World Health Organization to strengthen pandemic prevention, preparedness and response.

The WHO will convene next week, and one of the issues of its focus will be that treaty. It will then deliver a progress report to the 76th World Health Assembly in 2023, with the aim of adopting the instrument by 2024.

Fox News Channel host Tucker Carlson took a look at the treaty and began sounding the alarm.

The World Health Organization gets to define what a pandemic is, when a pandemic is in progress and how long a pandemic lasts. Then you read the fine print and you realize the W.H.O will have total authority over emergency operations in the United States if there’s ever a “public health emergency.” Huh?

What qualifies exactly as a public health emergency? Well, they don’t define that, but they get to. They get to decide what a public health emergency is, and then they have total authority. You can see where this is going. Now, the Biden administration has made certain that unelected bureaucrats, the W.H.O., have total authority to declare and define public health emergencies. They did it explicitly.

The White House eliminated a provision that would have required the World Health Organization to “consult with an attempt to obtain verification from the state party in whose territory the event is allegedly occurring in.”

Of the many issues Carlson has with the proposed treaty, he slammed the “equity” approach to the distribution of medical relief hard.

According to the treaty, those vaccines and essential medicines—because it gets better on every page—will be distributed not on the basis of need, but on the basis of equity. Equity is quoted, says, “critically important for global health, both as a principle and as an outcome.” That’s what the treaty declares.

Therefore, the World Health Organization will ensure “equitable and effective access to vaccines, therapeutics, diagnostics and essential supplies and for clinical trials” and that means, again quoting, “health care workers and the most vulnerable will have priority access.” Not the sickest, not the people who need the medicine most, but the most vulnerable in a larger sense. In other words, favored groups get medicine first.

There is no graver violation of medical ethics than this. [emphasis mine]

If you are skeptical of Carlson’s claim and/or want confirmation, I give you this piece in the British Medical Journal: Pandemic treaty: a chance to level up on equity

One of the key principles which has underscored the pandemic instrument discussions—at the World Health Assembly Special Session, the 150th World Health Organisation Executive Board Meeting, and the INB’s public hearings—has been that of equity. Yet, in practice equity has not been related to access to and distribution of medical countermeasures, such as vaccines, in future pandemics.

The failures of the patent based system and advance market commitments has undermined the success of global public goods approach such as COVAX. Many states, particularly those low and middle income countries that have suffered from being unable to purchase covid-19 vaccines, are demanding that equitable access and distribution is included into the pandemic instrument.

A more comprehensive equity must also be central to pandemic governance in the future, especially gender, racial, geographical, and socio-economic equity. These intersectional areas of policymaking have been widely ignored in previous infectious disease protocols, to the detriment of marginalised communities that are most affected by downstream effects of inequitable and neutral policies, based on assumptions that all people experience health emergencies in the same way.

Senator Steve Daines (R-MT) and Senator Tom Cotton (R-AR) sent a letter to Biden stating that the U.S. must leave the “corrupt and inept” organization.

The senators take issue with the Biden administration’s plan to support amendments to the International Health Regulations (IHR) from Jan. 18, which they say would increase the WHO’s power at the expense of the U.S. and its allies.

“The WHO has demonstrated an abysmal lack of competence throughout the COVID-19 pandemic, which has destroyed the organization’s credibility and undermined the public’s confidence in it,” write the senators.

They cite the organization’s false claim in January 2020 that the COVID-19 virus was not spread by human-to-human transmission and the WHO director general’s praise of China’s handling of the pandemic.


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After Biden and Harris who is the most inept person in the world today?

Ethiopian Jug Fugger Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus

The first non-physician to be in charge of world health, who does not know his ass from a hole in the ground, but has a net worth of 1.5 million due to his close relationship witht the Clinton Foundation before being named the most compentent person in the whole world.

Tedros will now have total authority over emergency operations in the United States. It’s a little late to be sounding the alarm now.

    Milhouse in reply to Peabody. | May 22, 2022 at 10:31 am

    What do you mean, it’s a little late? It’s actually a little early, which is good. There isn’t even a proposed treaty yet. They’re still coming up with it. So right now there isn’t even anything to campaign against. But when it is finally done and proposed to the USA and other nations, that will be the time to persuade Congress (or just the senate, depending how Biden goes about it) to reject it. (Unless, of course, the final draft is acceptable, but that’s not likely.)

      Edward in reply to Milhouse. | May 22, 2022 at 11:48 am

      Taking a page our of His Imperial Executiveness, Emperor Barak the Nonpareil’s book, it will be an “Accord” which will be implemented by a memorandum from the HHS Secretary.

      No need to waste Congressional time considering a Treaty when that time could be better spent passing another “infrastructure” bill for a trillion USD or so in added spending to help bring inflation under control.

      healthguyfsu in reply to Milhouse. | May 22, 2022 at 2:01 pm

      Time for a strategic leak as counterfire. Time to go straight Sun Tzu on these assholes.

    Peabody in reply to Peabody. | May 22, 2022 at 2:55 pm

    Well change late to early then. And pretend that Democrats & RINO’s won’t be in control and that NYC is not portentous of future. Then pull your COVID mask over your eyes and tell yourself that all is well, take a big sip your Big Gulp and I’ll wake you up in the morning.

chrisboltssr | May 21, 2022 at 2:36 pm

The good news is they will never get 60 votes for this stupidity.

    henrybowman in reply to chrisboltssr. | May 21, 2022 at 3:06 pm

    You underestimate the stupidity (and cupidity) of our elected representatives.

      Even with Romney and Collins and a few others like them voting for it, it will fall short simply to prevent the regime from getting a win.

    CommoChief in reply to chrisboltssr. | May 21, 2022 at 5:31 pm

    Agreed. Not getting this through the Senate. No way no how. The votes ain’t there to approve this treaty. Frankly I’m not convinced that the Federal govt can claim the authority to undertake these actions itself.

    The States have significant general police power to direct a response to a pandemic. The feds authority is largely confined to the border via inspection. That being the case how can the Feds propose to intrude onto State sovereignty so far as to strip powers long understood to be the province of the States, not the fed govt and outsource them to the WHO? No offense but the 10th amendment isn’t THAT dead, it has enough life left to pose an obstacle.

      Peabody in reply to CommoChief. | May 21, 2022 at 5:46 pm

      That is well reasoned and well thought out. And in case you hadn’t noticed, free silver lining. I’ll take it.

        CommoChief in reply to Peabody. | May 21, 2022 at 8:56 pm

        Your silver lining experience may vary. Consult a physician before beginning any silver lining plan. Void where prohibited.

          Peabody in reply to CommoChief. | May 21, 2022 at 10:26 pm

          No need to consult a physician. They are not to be taken internally. I put one on my bed in between the sheets. If I get scared at night I pull it over my head. I have several smaller ones I use to wipe my eyeglasses and computer screen.

    james h in reply to chrisboltssr. | May 21, 2022 at 5:34 pm

    Actually 2/3 vote is required. I’m not sure if that means 66 or 67, but more than 60.

      Milhouse in reply to james h. | May 22, 2022 at 1:40 am

      It means 67, but that’s only if the president wants to pass it as a treaty. He can achieve the same thing by passing it as an ordinary statute.

    Milhouse in reply to chrisboltssr. | May 22, 2022 at 1:38 am

    To ratify a treaty takes 67 votes in the senate, but none in the house. Or they could just pass it as an ordinary statute, in which case they need only 60 senators, plus a house majority. But without either of those things all they can do is make it a private agreement by this president, which has no legal status and doesn’t even bind him let alone his successors, and doesn’t authorize him to do anything he can’t already do anyway.

    That’s what 0bama did with his Iran deal; since it didn’t require him to do anything he wasn’t already authorized to do, he just made it a private agreement, and voluntarily did what it required of him. That’s why he didn’t need Congress’s permission, and why the only way to stop him would have been to pass a law forbidding him, which would need 2/3 of each house to override his veto. And the opponents almost got that, but not quite. He even agreed to give them time to find the 2/3, but they just couldn’t get it. But had the agreement required anything of him that he couldn’t already do, he would have needed to pass it either through Congress as a statute or the senate as a treaty, neither of which would have happened.

    clayusmcret in reply to chrisboltssr. | May 22, 2022 at 10:14 am

    Obama didn’t even try for the votes needed to sign treaties; he just joined them. What will make Biden’s way of doing business any different? My money says the administration won’t even take it to congress.

      Milhouse in reply to clayusmcret. | May 22, 2022 at 10:34 am

      No, he did not just join treaties. By “just joining”, as far as US law is concerned they were not treaties, no matter what other countries regarded them as. Domestically they were merely private agreements the president had made, and of no legal effect. Legally they didn’t even bind him; morally they bound him but nobody else.

After the spectacularly incompetent performance of WHO with respect to the last pandemic, we should be investigating why it performed so poorly, and deciding whether to defund it, entirely.

And people laughed at the John Birch Society and its documenting the many steps being taken, starting with the League of Nations, to get the USA to cede its sovereignty to international bodies.

The CFR itself told us that that is what they, the globalists, intended,

The Hard Road to World Order
By Richard N. Gardner (1974)

    fscarn in reply to pfg. | May 21, 2022 at 3:48 pm

    I read that 1974 article. That’s exactly what they have been doing. Each Lilliputian-esque entanglement with these international bodies takes something away from us and our independence.

    I’m gonna take a look at the Birch stuff on its website. It’s hard to believe that all this bad stuff being done to America by Biden isn’t by plan/design.

henrybowman | May 21, 2022 at 3:05 pm

We can thank poor draftsmanship in the constitution for at least part of this problem.

This Constitution, and the Laws of the United States which shall be made in Pursuance thereof; and all Treaties made, or which shall be made, under the Authority of the United States, shall be the supreme Law of the Land; and the Judges in every State shall be bound thereby, any Thing in the Constitution or Laws of any State to the Contrary notwithstanding.

Now… is that
. any Thing in the (Constitution) or (Laws of any State)
. any Thing in the (Constitution or Laws) of (any State)?

Back in the Eisenhower days, the “Bricker Amendment” was a big issue, It would have stated that the fedguv could not use the treaty power (or worse yet, “executive agreements,” mini-treaties such as Yalta that did not even require Senate consent) to agree to international terms that would give it powers it otherwise would not have under the Constitution. For example, signing an international arms-limitation pact that would ban civilian gun ownership… or an agreement to give up operational sovereignty to an unelected, non-republican organization such as WHO.

The swamp fought like hell to ensure that this amendment was never passed. The Republican swamp was complicit — Eisenhower fought like hell against this amendment, despite the fact that its passage was a major plank in his own party’s platform. And, on the other side, that swamp weasel LBJ was big government’s biggest hero once more.

And now, here we are.

An interesting take on the Bricker Amendment’s history can be found here — interesting because it is told from the point of view of the swamp (the CFR), who justifies its defeat “because racism.” Even this version is still a damning recital to anyone who understands the Marxist codewords and can read the truth behind them.

    Milhouse in reply to henrybowman. | May 22, 2022 at 1:54 am

    Now… is that
    . any Thing in the (Constitution) or (Laws of any State)
    . any Thing in the (Constitution or Laws) of (any State)?

    It is clearly the latter. There’s no possible question.

    First of all, the wording itself compels that answer. If it meant the former it would have to say “…any thing in this constitution, or in the laws of any state”.

    Second, if it meant the former then there could be no such thing as an unconstitutional law. The clause says three things are the supreme law of the land: (1) This constitution; (2) the laws of the USA made pursuant to this constitution; (3) treaties made under the authority of the USA. All three are the supreme law, and override all state constitutions and laws. But it would make no sense to say all three override the US constitution. Especially since the constitution itself is one of the three! So it overrides itself?! Of course not. Therefore the obvious reading of the words is also the correct reading.

    Milhouse in reply to henrybowman. | May 22, 2022 at 2:08 am

    See Reid v Covert, which is cited in your linked article on the Bricker Amendment.

nordic_prince | May 21, 2022 at 3:15 pm

Grateful for Tucker speaking up about this, but he’s a little late to the party. Word of the WHO power grab has been floating around for several weeks already.

    amwick in reply to nordic_prince. | May 21, 2022 at 4:18 pm

    I saw it on twitter,, and Tucker admitted that they were late. I guess I didn’t take it that seriously..but.. better late than never…

Our government is losing credibility with me and WHO is a total fraud. I reject the WHO and withdrawal from any stated rules.

    The Gentle Grizzly in reply to r2468. | May 21, 2022 at 3:55 pm

    You, me, and many others. I really think our country is headed for a break up. Either by Civil War, or by mutual agreement.

      CommoChief in reply to The Gentle Grizzly. | May 21, 2022 at 5:42 pm

      There’s still time to avert that. Perhaps a decade, maybe 15 years. Unfortunately I agree that the differences in basic outlook are becoming increasingly too high for that.

      When one side calls the other evil and doesn’t allow them to speak but instead insists that anything they say is inherently flawed because of their evil and demands the other side have no platform to speak….then a healthy discourse, open debate and exchange of ideas through free speech or IOW the basic precursors of a western democratic society are eliminated.

In theory WHO could proclaim obesity a public health emergency and demand countries levy high taxes on certain foods. I can see WHO deciding that natural immunity will no longer be a valid reason for being exempt from certain vaccines and boosters.

    healthguyfsu in reply to JRaeL. | May 22, 2022 at 2:05 pm

    The only thing that would hamper that plan is vaccine availability and their plans to pillage first world countries for their vaccines to pass off to other 3rd world nations that bribe them for it. Heck, if they had been in charge last pandemic we probably would have been shipped China’s vaccine and ordered to take it while our US-based IP would have been handed to them right away for mass production.

The operative word is ‘Treaty’. We still have a constitution and regarding the President and treaties it still says:

“He shall have Power, by and with the Advice and Consent of the Senate, to make Treaties, provided two thirds of the Senators present concur”

Chances of getting 2/3 of the Senate to buy this one? Zilch.

    stablesort in reply to Gosport. | May 22, 2022 at 1:07 am


    Our Senate has not earned the degree of confidence that you grant it.

      Gosport in reply to stablesort. | May 22, 2022 at 4:59 am

      My confidence is in the fact that the majority of the Senate will act in their own self interest.

      Ratifying this proposed treaty would take a very significant amount of power and authority out of the Senate’s hands and give it to a foreign entity. It will also force them to provide funding at the whims of that entity, all at significant political risk to themselves. To what gain for them personally?

      I’ll stick with my bet.

The WHO is Bill Gates’ organization. He or his companies fund more than 50% of the WHO, and he dictates the WHO policy.

Gates is heavily invested in covid-19 vaccines. Those turned $250 billion in one year. With that kind of money on the table, it is very much worth the few hundred million it costs Gates to control the WHO.

Who is “WHO” that it is eligible to engage in treaties? Can any fool rich enough to rent or Senate change our laws?

    stablesort in reply to stablesort. | May 22, 2022 at 1:11 am

    … our Senate…

    Milhouse in reply to stablesort. | May 22, 2022 at 2:16 am

    WHO is not “engaging in treaties”, whatever that’s supposed to mean. It is drafting a treaty to be submitted to various countries, including the USA, for their agreement. That’s all.

Saying is not doing. Would love to see these Europeans and WHO try to dictate to us. Yes, the international bureaucrats think they’re going to take control as they consider the rest of us to be mere plebians but they can’t even run the EU without drama.

clayusmcret | May 22, 2022 at 10:15 am

Read the tea leaves. In short order they’ll include gun violence and the need (their words) of ridding private citizens an ability to own guns.

    Milhouse in reply to clayusmcret. | May 22, 2022 at 10:36 am

    They can’t do that. No treaty can override the constitution. Congress can’t do by treaty what it can’t do by statute.

Russell Brand of all people has some excellent commentary on this based on a piece in the Telegraph (which I think is usually behind a pay wall). It is interesting to see where news about this can be found. Major new sources are certainly ignoring it.

    healthguyfsu in reply to JRaeL. | May 22, 2022 at 2:08 pm

    Russell Brand has been killing it on exposing these globalist plans and schemes. He’s as liberal as they come but he is definitely not part of the progressive sheeple cult.

It’s always either too early to panic or too late to save ourselves.

Shouldn’t the Maldives be drowned by now?,The%20islands%20were%20formed%20from%20underwater%20volcanic%20eruptions.

I’ve been hearing about the impending apocalypse since the first Earth Day in 1970.

Never, ever, panic. If you panic you’re a danger to yourself and everyone around you. I don’t want anyone to think I believe I’m brave. Not particularly. And, God, I know my limits. I never realized until I approached social security coIlection age how vulnerable I was. I understand that, every day I know that more and more.

Is there a point? I think so. Don’t panic and plan ahead. Between my car and my house I have a toolkit that will outfit an army and a hospital. I’m closing in on 60. If at this point you haven’t equipped yourself with the equipment and skills to save your own life WTF is wrong with you.

Train. Train every day. And pray.

Getting kicked in the head by someone wearing steel toed flight boots is never fun.

I told my friend I forgave him. But deep down I haven’t.

Gee, what a coincidence.

Another gain of function triumph for the Fauci/WHO/Wuhan eugenicist Justice League? And now WHO steps in just in time to take over the US health system? I think I’ve seen this movie.