Does anyone know a place that looked better after the IMF came in?
The IMF and really all Jewish financial institutions have a pretty good track record, so I don’t really see any reason we shouldn’t just trust them and meet their demands.
In a blog post on its website, the International Monetary Fund (IMF) proposed a system of social credit scoring similar to the kind already in use in Communist China that would determine people’s credit eligibility based on internet history, leading to concerns that such a system could be turned against anyone who opposes the will of financial and globalist leaders.
The concepts that the IMF proposes are already being quietly promoted and practiced, notably in China, but also in the U.K., where trials are underway involving widespread covert internet surveillance and data recording.
The blog post in question, entitled “What is really new in Fintech,” appeared on the IMF website in December 2020 and was drawn up by four men: Arnoud Boot, a professor of finance at the University of Amsterdam; Peter Hoffmann and Luc Laeven, both economists with the European Central Bank; and Lev Ratnovski, an economist with the IMF but currently with the European Central Bank.
It addressed the questions of how new innovations would change the face of finance, as well as the “challenges” that these developments would bring, particularly with regard to the growing challenge to traditional banking, which is posed by the rise of Big Tech.
In response to this issue, the paper proposed a system of social credit born out of one’s online activities. It pointed to “information,” which the authors described as having “new tools to collect and analyze data on customers, for example for determining creditworthiness.”
Credit scoring the future of finance
In a section entitled “New types of information,” the authors casually revealed how online activities could, and seemingly already are, being used to determine a social credit score. “The most transformative information innovation is the increase in use of new types of data coming from the digital footprint of customers’ various online activities — mainly for credit-worthiness analysis.”
The article continued, “Credit scoring using so-called hard information (income, employment time, assets and debts) is nothing new.” But the authors next noted two problems: first, that accurate data was hard to come by, and second, that some people may not have enough “hard data available.”
In order to cope with these issues, the IMF blog proposed “tapping various non-financial data.” This would include “the type of browser and hardware used to access the internet, the history of online searches and purchases.” Such digital tracking could render more reliable results in determining credit, the article argued.
In the paper that the four researchers wrote, they stated that “combining credit scores and digital footprint further improves loan default predictions.” Their proposal was based on previous “credit scoring and securitization,” the authors argued, adding that “(t)he key new development is the abundance of non-financial data, including from digital footprints, which can be used in financial services provision.”
Reporting on the paper, Gizmodo wrote that its authors “believe that this approach could result in greater lending to borrowers who would potentially be denied by traditional financial institutions.”
While the actual paper and subsequent blog post are relatively short, the message promoted under the banner of the IMF is by no means inconsequential. By using the “digital footprint,” i.e. an individual’s online history, as a means for “credit-worthiness analysis,” the IMF is essentially proposing a scheme that is set to be manipulated at the whim of whoever is in control. The blog post argued that internet history could be used to improve the accurate assessment of credit “worthiness,” but left unsaid was what would happen to anyone who was deemed not worthy enough to qualify.
Additionally, two of the blog post’s authors, Laeven and Ratnovski, are listed as “Agenda Contributors” on the World Economic Forum’s (WEF) site. The WEF, founded by globalist Klaus Schwab, has as its “agenda” a “Great Reset” of capitalism, finance, and global affairs, which is to be brought about in the light of COVID-19.
The IMF has made very clear its own commitment to the vaccine rollout. So too has the Word Bank. Schwab has also recently stated how “nobody will be safe” until “everybody” is vaccinated against the virus. He was in turn echoing billionaire vaccine promoter Bill Gates, who uttered a similar statement in April 2020, just weeks into the “pandemic.”
In short, the major financial global governing bodies, along with the key orchestrators of the globalist agenda, Schwab and Gates, are heavily pushing widespread or even mandatory vaccination for COVID-19 as a prerequisite for any access to what was until recently considered normal life.
In fact, while the IMF is advocating the policy of establishing “creditworthiness,” the practice is already in existence, albeit in various forms, with banks moving to prevent access to funds for those it deems not worthy to access them.
HSBC Bank recently announced plans to cancel the account of any customer who entered the bank without a face mask.
Numerous other financial cancellations have occurred, directed at those opposing COVID lockdowns, supporters of former President Donald Trump, and even Trump himself.
Bank of America dug through its customers records in order to help federal prosecutors identify people who took part in the January 6 rally for President Trump and Capitol protests.
And in case the IMF’s concept of widespread internet tracking seems too much like a far-fetched conspiracy, for the last two years the U.K. has already been experimenting with surveillance technology that could record the internet history of everyone in the country.
Wired recently reported that tests are secretly being performed by two unnamed internet providers in conjunction with the Home Office and the National Crime Agency, which record the “who, what, where, why and when of your digital life,” and can save this information for up to 12 months. The trial is permitted due to the controversial Investigatory Powers Act 2016, an act that was dubbed by former CIA whistleblower Edward Snowden, as “the most extreme surveillance in the history of western democracy.”
Clearly then, the current financial censorship and the IMF’s call for a system of creditworthiness based on one’s internet activities must be viewed in tandem with the huge push by the IMF, the World Bank, the WEF, and influential globalists such as Schwab and Gates, for adherence to the green and vaccination agendas.
Comparing it to the Chinese social credit system is a little bit silly, since that system is designed by the Chinese to deal with Chinese issues.
Something that is designed by sadistic Jews and lunatics like Schwab and Gates to deal with “the goyim problem” is obviously much more hostile in nature.
The Chinese social credit system actually makes China a better place. Nothing our governments do ever has that purpose.