Catastrophic Cyber Attack Coming: World Economic Forum By Brian Simpson

We have been warned. Just as the elites did give a gloating warning of a coming plandemic, which turned out to be Covid, now there is talk of an impending cyber-attack. Of course, cyber problems occur daily, with Pakistan being the latest example, but the grid down situation is not said by the mainstream press to be caused by cyber attacks as such, but, who knows. What is concerning is that the World Economic forum panel on cyber-attacks, at 2023 talkfest of globalists, said that a “catastrophic cyber event” would occur within two years. Indeed, WEF founder Klaus Schwab informed WEF attendees and viewers two years ago that a “frightening scenario of a comprehensive cyberattack would bring to a complete halt to the power supply, transportation, hospital services, our society as a whole.” “The COVID-19 crisis would be seen in this respect as a small disturbance in comparison to a major cyberattack,” Schwab said.

The globalist elites are making their home run for a New World Order dystopia, to be built from the smoking ruins of the West. It is delusional, and will fail, but if not stopped, untold damage will be done in planned civilizational collapse.

“If you listen closely enough, the globalist power brokers who attend the annual World Economic Forum events tell you what’s in store for the planet, and some panelists dropped a huge hint at the last WEF confab last week in Davos, Switzerland.

Specifically, a group of panel members predicted that the world would face a “catastrophic cyber event” within the next two years.

A clip of Jeremy Jurgens, the WEF’s Managing Director and head of the Center for the Fourth Industrial Revolution, revealed what the globalist deep state has in store for we, the peons, in the near future, claiming to base the remarks on the results of his organization’s “Global Security Outlook Report 2023,” according to the outlet Valiant News.

Translation: The globalists can’t get the peons to give up their modern lives fast enough with scare tactics like “global warming” and “climate change” so they will crash the grid and individual economies to drive the masses into slavery by force.

“We’re here today to share the findings of the World Economic Forum’s Global Security Outlook Report 2023,” Jurgens noted, according to the outlet. “The most striking finding that we found is that 93% of cyber leaders and 86% of business leaders believe that the geopolitical instability makes a catastrophic cyber event likely in the next two years.”

The report “examines the cybersecurity trends that will impact our economies and societies in the year to come,” while it describes how businesses should be more prepared to face potential cyber threats. In addition, the report recommends an increase in hiring cyber experts based on “diversity and inclusion” as a “broad solution.”

You know these people are not serious when they instruct companies to focus on “diversity and inclusion” to beef up their cybersecurity rather than education, training, experience, and demonstrated competence — which means they are going to trigger the cyber event.

“Cyber talent recruitment and retention continues to be a key challenge for managing cyber resilience. A broad solution to increase the supply of cyber professionals is to expand and promote inclusion and diversity efforts,” an executive summary of the report says.

It should be noted that this upcoming event has been planned for some time, as the organization has been warning the world for years about the increasing likelihood of devastating cyber attacks. WEF founder Klaus Schwab informed attendees and viewers two years ago that a “frightening scenario of a comprehensive cyberattack would bring to a complete halt to the power supply, transportation, hospital services, our society as a whole.”

“The COVID-19 crisis would be seen in this respect as a small disturbance in comparison to a major cyberattack,” Schwab added.

The report notes further:

Geopolitical instability, rapidly maturing and emerging technologies, lack of available talent, and increasing shareholder and regulatory expectations represent some of the significant challenges that concern cyber and business leaders. If the findings of last year’s Global Cybersecurity Outlook reflected the lingering impact of the pandemic, and the effects of rapid digitalization, this year’s Global Cybersecurity Outlook reveals concerns about an increasingly fragmented and unpredictable world.

The outlook, however, need not seem bleak. There’s hope for better understanding – and more effective action – in the future. The best leaders avail themselves of wide-ranging information and listen to all of their stakeholders, understand their role and impact, and exercise good judgement to achieve the optimum outcomes. These attributes are no less necessary in cybersecurity than they are in any other domain.

How will this attack occur? Most likely it will be couched in the ongoing war between Russia and Ukraine, with the globalist West’s continuation of pouring weapons into Ukraine as the impetus. Naturally, Russia will be blamed because the end game is to destroy Moscow’s regime and boost China as the ‘factory of the world.’ A global competitor is eliminated and the globalist WEF elite get to make billions off of Chinese labor.”

“Millions of Pakistanis are still in the dark after a nationwide grid failure triggered what the media is calling the “worst electricity outage in months.”

Poor infrastructure coupled with heavy debt has left Pakistan’s energy continuity on shaky ground. While some efforts to restore power have turned the lights back on for some, millions of others still face blackout conditions.

The blackout, one of the worst in recent years, started around 7:00 a.m. local time and lasted more than 12 hours – right during the height of the cold winter season. As nighttime approached, many homes were still without heat, according to Energy Minister Khurram Dastgir.

“We have faced some hurdles but we will overcome these hurdles, and will restore the power,” Dastgir announced.

Blaming a “voltage surge,” Dastgir indicated that this is the second major grid failure for Pakistan in the last three months. And on an almost daily basis, blackouts continue to affect portions of the country’s nearly 220 million residents.

According to Dastir, parts of the capital city of Islamabad were among the first to see power restored, as well as areas of the southwest province of Balochistan.

IMF has bailed out Pakistan five times in last 20 years

Karachi, Pakistan’s largest city and its main economic hub, was also expected to see power restoration into the evening, according to a spokesperson for K-Electric Ltd, the southern city’s electricity provider.

Other officials and some analysts are blaming Pakistan’s aging electricity network for these blackouts, stating that the nation’s infrastructure is in desperate need of an upgrade that the government simply cannot afford.

In the last two decades, the International Monetary Fund (IMF) has bailed out Pakistan some five different times. The most recent bailout, however, is said to be “stuck” due to conflict within the government over a program review that was supposed to have been completed last November.

While Pakistan technically has enough installed power capacity to meet demand, it lacks the resources needed to actually run its oil-and-gas power plants – not to mention the heavy debt of the country, which is preventing further investments in infrastructure and power lines.

Some of Pakistan’s power sector is seeing cash injections from China, which launched a $60 billion infrastructure scheme that feeds into its “Belt and Road” initiative.

“We have been adding capacity, but we have been doing so without improving transmission infrastructure,” said Fahad Rauf, head of research at Karachi brokerage Ismail Iqbal Industries.

In addition to no energy, many Pakistanis are also without water as there is no power available to pump it. Internet and mobile phone services are also seeing disruptions, though in some areas there are back-up generators keeping things going temporarily.

Beyond Islamabad and Karachi, other Pakistani cities hit hard by the current blackout include Lahore, Rawalpindi, Multan, Faisalabad, Hyderabad, and even parts of Pakistani-administered Kashmir.

It is unknown precisely why power supplies “suddenly” plummeted to zero, much like how people who got “vaccinated” for covid are “suddenly” dropping dead. There sure seems to be a whole lot of suddenlies happening these days, does there not?

“According to local media, the breakdown also sent the important government buildings and institutions, including the President House, the Prime Minister House, the Supreme Court, airports and others to backup generators,” reports indicate.

“The power will take hours to be restored, local broadcaster ARY News said, citing unnamed Water and Power Ministry officials … A fault in a 1,320 mw power coal plant in the northeastern Sahiwal district is said to be the reason behind the breakdown, ARY News reported.””







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Monday, 06 February 2023

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