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Bill Gates’ 50-in-5 Initiative: A Covert Plan for Global Control?

The message delivered by billionaire BIll Gates urges compliance with a new mandatory Digital ID system by 2028 or risk exclusion from society, setting the stage for a global initiative dubbed “50-in-5.”

Collaborating entities including the United Nations, the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, and partners from the ROckefeller Foundation aim to expedite the implementation of digital identification, digital financial transactions, and expansive data sharing across 50 “first mover” countries within a Digital Public Infrastructure (DPI) framework.

Bill Gates’ proposed Digital ID system has the potential to grant governments and corporations the power to implement social credit scoring, which may limit travel, consumption, and financial transactions through programmable currency. This system could also monitor individual carbon footprints, enforce Ultra Low Emission Zones (ULEZ), and utilize Central Bank Digital Currency (CBDC) programming to control specific purchases, all of which align with the goals of the Great Reset.

The 50-in-5 initiative, introduced as a grassroots advocacy effort led by individual countries, has been launched virtually with the objective of supporting 50 nations in developing, implamenting, and expanding their digital public infrastructure by 2028.

Advocates of DPI argue its merits for financial inclusion, convenience, improved healthcare, and environmental advancements, yet its implementation echoes the scope of vaccine passports on a broader societal scale.

The 50-in-5 campaign, facilitated by a collaboration among various foundations and organizations like Co-Develop (a joint effort by Rockefeller Foundation, Gates Foundation, Nilekani Philanthropies, and the Omidyar Network), strives for secure, inclusive, and interoperable digital public infrastructure across participating nations.

The United Nations highlights the importance of putting people at the forefront of smart city development through the provision of user-friendly and inclusive digital infrastructure, as outlined in their guidebook on Digital Public Infrastructure. This framework emphasizes that digital identity, payment systems, and data sharing protocols are essential elements that enable efficient and accessible government services and transactions.

The World Economic Forum envisions digital identity intertwined with various aspects of life, from financial services and healthcare to travel and digital governance, all constituting parts of the DPI concept.

India’s strides in implementing DPI, lauded during the G20 and B20 Summits, are cited as a model for success. Prominent figures like Nandan Nilekani champion DPI’s extensive applications, from vaccine passports to climate adaptation, emphasizing digital identity, smartphones, and bank accounts as essential tools for the future.

As world leaders gather at the G20 summit, a renewed focus on sustainability has led to a commitment to achieve net-zero carbon emissions by 2050. In response, various initiatives are being implemented to reduce consumption, purchases, and movement, with a focus on creating “people-centered, 15-minute smart cities.” Digital ID and Central Bank Digital Currencies (CBDCs) are seen as crucial in monitoring and regulating individual actions within these cities, helping to create a more sustainable future for all.

The 50-in-5 initiative, however, isn’t a grassroots movement but an agenda spearheaded by a coalition of unelected globalist entities like the Gates Foundation, the United Nations, and the Rockefeller Foundation. Together, they aim to accelerate a technocratic system of control through digital ID, payments, and extensive data sharing.

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