Much has changed since the World Health Organization (WHO) was established in the wake of World War II. Like a newborn, the WHO was initially naïve and came in with noble intentions. It evolved its view of health, moving from one that was just the absence of disease, towards a more holistic concept, being a “state of complete physical, mental and social well-being”. At the heart of its Constitution it positioned “enjoyment of the highest attainable standard of health” as a fundamental right for every human being.
After two traumatic world wars, people recognised that a common patchwork of sovereign nations with shared ideals and priorities would be the best way of raising health standards around the world, while recognising that empowering individuals to take control of their own health would be a powerful step towards this goal. The Alma-Ata Declaration of 1978 makes a refreshing read. In particular: Principle IV, that reinforces the importance of the individual, as well as the collective, in planning and implementing their health care; and Principle VI, with a nod to Nuremberg and the Doctors’ Trial, requiring that primary health care must be based on “practical, scientifically sound and socially acceptable methods and technology”.
With the very recent, coercive manner by which C19 genetic vaccines were rolled out experimentally on the masses — many of these often desperate to regain livelihoods and be released from lockdowns — it’s clear that the WHO Constitutional principles and those from Alma-Ata, were disregarded (see here, or here).
Like a child transforming from innocent to nasty teenager, the WHO appears to have used the covid-19 crisis as a catalyst for an about-turn on its more altruistic and democratic approach.
In the case of a child, most cases can be put down to the negative influences coming from the immediate environment of that child – such as the parents and the local community. With an organisation, it’s not that different because it’s down to who controls it; and the control of organisations is heavily dependent on who’s funding them.
One of the biggest changes the WHO has seen in its 75 year history is a shift from funding by sovereign nations to funding from private parties. As of now, the bulk of the WHO’s funding comes from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation and two closely aligned vaccine-based non-profits funded by vaccine and pharma companies, the vaccine alliance GAVI and the global Coalition for Epidemic Preparedness Innovations or CEPI.
There’s no hiding – even on these organisation’s own websites – the incestuous interconnection between various governments and organisations including the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation and the World Economic Forum (WEF). It’s no coincidence that the Gates Foundation is the second largest funder of the WHO, which is also helping to fund the WEF.