Who is Klaus Schwab, the master of the magic mountain?

Imagine that Mr Schwab has a doctorate in engineering science from the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Zurich (1966), a doctorate in economics from the University of Fribourg (1967) and a master’s degree in public administration from Harvard University’s School of Public Administration (1967). A tailor-made education that allows him to claim to provide practical solutions both at the level of systemic structures and global processes, both public and private, in order to achieve a certain (fuzzy and esoteric) messianism carried by the world of high finance and business. Besides, not everyone participates in Mr Schwab’s forum. You have to run a company that generates a billion in turnover. A liberal greed that suddenly turns into a discourse that criticises economic disparities and social inequalities.

This is because Klaus Schwab’s recently presented model is inspired by the totally collectivist model of Kate Raworth (Club of Rome), which advocates the constitution of “commons”. Mr Schwab, formerly a neoliberal, suddenly seems to find an interest in the collectivisation of wealth, but curiously never questions the creation of money, against debt, by the large financial institutions and the dramatic concentration of the planet’s wealth in the hands of a few investment funds. And for good reason, these are his guests.

Born in Hitler’s Germany

Klaus Schwab was born in 1938 in Hitler’s Germany, more precisely in Ravensburg, a town near the Swiss border. He grew up in the atmosphere of a police state based on fear, violence, brainwashing, control, propaganda, lies, industrialism, eugenics, dehumanisation and purge. This psychosocial violence is compounded by the violence of weapons.

Is it possible to emerge from all this unscathed?

This question cannot be answered, of course. We can, however, assume that it may have left its mark, but we are unable to specify the degree of impact of the trauma. We also know that some victims of trauma may have subsequently adopted the behaviour of the perpetrators, thus repeating the scenario they may have experienced. However, without going that far, in the case of the Davos Forum boss, we can assume that he may have developed a distrust of human nature, and its capacity to develop problematic authoritarianism.

A Europeanist technocrat
The New Yorker describes Klaus Schwab as an earnest boy with an organisational bent, he was a regional leader in a Franco-German youth movement born of the early idea, propagated by Winston Churchill and Jean Monnet, of a more integrated Europe – a “European family,” as Churchill said in 1946.

In some respects it is intellectually a product of the European unification movement, but in others it is a graduate school concept, a kind of Frankenstein’s monster of the technocratic university.

The New Yorker https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2012/03/05/magic-mountain

So Klaus Schwab’s problem might be this: in wanting to get rid of the causes that brought a Hitler to power, he was able to transfer his confidence and sense of security to the world of machines, systems and algorithms. On many occasions Klaus Schwab announces in a peremptory, even authoritarian way, the next brain implants, or the fusion of humans with machines.

Klaus Schwab belongs to this financialised techno-elite (striking similarity with B Gates, partner of the WEF) who wants to rework everything that they believe God/nature has failed to do.

Klaus Schwab thus has an ideal model in his computers that revisits humanity in its most intimate sphere.

In this context, the old-fashioned rules of bioethics must give way to the quasi-messianic project of a new world. He writes in his book: “The day is not far off when cows are designed to produce in their milk [sic] a blood-clotting element that haemophiliacs lack. Researchers have already begun to modify the genomes of pigs in order to grow organs suitable for human transplantation. Schwab, The Fourth Industrial Revolution. https://winteroak.org.uk/tag/wef/ For KS, everything is possible thanks to a science freed from its conscience.


All these ideas are reminiscent of the concept of the New Man, a concept dear to Stalin and to… Hitler.

The World Economic Forum, a place of globalization of the planet

The WEF was created in 1971. This year was very important in the life of the International Bankers. 1971 was the year when President Nixon announced the end of the convertibility of the dollar into gold. From that moment on, the creation of bank money against debts exploded, and gave rise to the unbridled enrichment carried out by an unabashed neo-liberalism. The enrichment of the barons of Planet Finance will be so great that it is impossible for us to imagine.

It is this abundance of money that will allow them to implement Brzezinski’s concept of transforming populations into societies under permanent surveillance and control within the framework of a management similar to that of multinationals.

The WEF, like its ancestor the European Management Symposium, is a place which, since 1971, has promoted dialogue between political leaders, representatives of big international business and those of civil society. The knitting of relationships between these three entities at the heart of state governance is an obligation enshrined in the founding texts of the UN and its galaxy, which can be found in the 2030 Sustainable Development Programme and Agenda 21.

With his skills in economics, management and technology, K Schwab is the providential man who has the skills to translate concepts into system-based structures. This radical change has 3 qualities. Firstly, the approach that reorganises the space of societies transversally around systems is frighteningly effective, secondly, very few people understand it, and thirdly, the development of the New World has been able to coexist simultaneously with the illusion that states and democracy still exist. Mr Schwab has had 50 years to hone his model and to implement it. Until recently, the general public did not know him as the great architect of the globalising revolution.

K Schwab’s revolution brings the world of high finance to the level of public governance
The turning point in K. Schwab’s career came in 1971, when he published his book “Moderne Unternehmensführung im Maschinenbau”, in which he presented a new conception of the company. The company would no longer be accountable only to the shareholders but to the “stakeholders”, which includes the government, the community, the workers and the customers. K Schwab will marry the world of public governance with the world of business. It is through this concept that privatisation through public-private partnerships will develop. https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2012/03/05/magic-mountain

This convergence between business and government is an old project that was announced by President Roosevelt in the context of the four freedoms. In a globalist speech, the president promoted freedom number 3, which was to free mankind from want “which, translated into global terms, means economic arrangements that will guarantee to every nation a healthy and peaceful life for its people – everywhere in the world”. American messianism involved the development of human freedom through trade.

Roosevelt, whose aide was Nelson Aldrich-Rockfeller, the grandson of banker Rockfeller (owner of Standard Oil) and Senator Aldrich, founder of the Federal Reserve, also proclaimed “a higher design – a moral order”. This is reminiscent of the Goldman Sachs boss’s reflection: “I am doing God’s work”… K Schwab seems to have adopted this strange belief of a messianism based, in his case, on the marriage of public governance with business, on technoscience, and on social engineering.

It is no surprise that on the opening day of the first meeting of the European Management Symposium, we find a close friend of Roosevelt as the keynote speaker: Prince Otto von Habsburg.

Click to access WEF_A_Partner_in_Shaping_History.pdf

Klaus Schwab’s inspiration also comes from his mentor Henry Kissinger, a great specialist in the privatisation of states. In 1982, Henry Kissinger founded his company Kissinger Associates, which specialises in advising on relations and negotiating contracts between multinationals and governments, with the help of bank funds, including those of Goldman Sachs. It should be noted that Paul Bremer, the former administrator of Iraq, joined the Kissinger firm in 1984. While KS is working hard to densify the web of relationships between business, government and civil society, his mentor is seen to be pushing the emergence of a new world order. Henry Alfred Kissinger World Order (Penguin Press, 2014)

Klaus Schwab’s Coronal Model

When Mr Schwab announced the Great Reset in 2020, the general public had for the first time to decipher a circular and transversal organisational model that can break free from the siloed public states. We called it coronal because of its circular crown-shaped structure, which is basically reminiscent of the coronavirus, but also of the new empire (see Prince Charles’ speech in Davos 2020). In the picture, you can see the stylized princely crown positioned above his head)

Switzerland, very much at the forefront of the reset process, is presenting its energy revolution, which impacts on many areas of everyday life. And here is a practical example of implementation that did not wait for the great reset.

Covid-19 is supposed to have shifted the world, especially the world of workers, into an improvised New Model forced to telework. At least, that’s what we’re told all day long, bombarding the New World with the “post-Covid world”, etc. Yet the organisation and structure of the New World was already there and has been for a very long time. Look at this chart from 2011. There was already a declared will to multiply by 3 the number of teleworking positions by 2025! Source ICI

The WEF model is based on Kate Raworth, a member of the Club of Rome

Kate Raworth, a sympathetic economist from Oxford University, is known for her work on the “donut economy”, a quest to balance basic human needs with planetary boundaries. Kate Raworth questions neo-liberalism, even though she is a member of the Club of Rome, an association founded in 1968 by the boss of Fiat, and which includes queens and princes. The organisation was once chaired by a Saudi prince. It is therefore hard to imagine that this is where egalitarianism will emerge in a revolutionary way…

However, the Donut theory (circular model) is a collectivist economic model that converges with the visions and constraints of the promoters of Sustainable Development, a concept initiated by the Club of Rome. Strongly inspired by that of the human cell, this circular or coronal model accommodates diverse themes. The themes concerned, which seem insignificant, concern the everyday life of the planet, of humanity, of resources, of activities, and this in the four corners of the planet. They were first charted by Kate Rawort in 2012 in a paper entitled “A Safe and Just Space for Humanity”, published by Oxfam, and then in her book “Doughnut Economics: Seven Ways to Think Like a 21st-Century Economist” in 2017.

Kate Rawort’s doughnut organises a globalised planet at both macro and local levels

The Donut Economy , or Donut , is a visual framework for sustainable development – shaped like a doughnut or life preserver – combining the concept of planetary boundaries with the complementary concept of social boundaries. [1] The name derives from the shape of the diagram, which is a disc with a hole in the middle. The hole in the middle of the model represents the proportion of people who do not have access to the essentials of life (health care, education, equity, etc.) while the crust represents the ecological ceilings (planetary boundaries) on which life depends and must not be exceeded.

The WEF coronal diagram is an extension of Raworth’s Donut. Moreover, given the complexity of his model, Mr Schwab could never have developed it in a few weeks.

Planet Finance collectivises resources under the name of the Commons

Kate Raworth advocates replacing rational economic man with adaptable social man. The latter’s individual freedoms must give way to social adaptation as the whole planet becomes a single, indivisible space, represented by the ‘Berlin ball’. Resources, such as land, water or electricity, are to be classified as ‘commons’. However, don’t get too excited if you are a fan of the notion of public goods and the common good in the traditional sense. The model is centred on financial flows and the famous financialisation[1].


As the virus epidemic explodes, Capital recommends that investors focus on the water cycle sector: “You can invest in a dedicated fund such as Pictet Water (ISIN code LU0104884860). Created 20 years ago, this fund, which is made up of shares in listed companies whose activities are part of the water cycle (water distribution, treatment services, environmental technologies and services), has an impressive track record, with a gain of 263% since its inception and 15% over the last 12 months. The value of the share has increased fourfold in 11 years[2]. The notion of commons confirms the resurgence of a kind of USSR, planetary size, but… for the benefit of Planet Finance. [3]

Progressive advocates of reduced inequality and prosperity for all are quite comfortable with the pervasive financialisation and collectivisation of wealth by high finance. Currently, the net margins made by the pharmaceutical companies on vaccines are 30%. Obscenity admitted by digitalized public rulers.

A single unelected man imposes his own vision on the whole world at the risk of tipping us into a techno-fascist dictatorship. Question: where are those who call themselves political rulers?
When I wrote Coup d’Etat planétaire, I suspected that one day we would be entitled to the officialization of the New World. However, two things escaped me: the first is the providential help of a virus and the second is the fact that a single man, unelected and unchosen, would arrogantly and unilaterally announce the new organisation of the planet. And for this technocrat whose emotional quotient must be inversely proportional to his intellectual quotient:

“the tragedy is not necessarily the only legacy of the COVID-19 crisis. On the contrary, the pandemic represents a rare but narrow window of opportunity to reflect, reinvent and reset our world to create a healthier, more equitable and more prosperous future.”


Klaus Schwab’s WEF has co-hosted Event 201 on the pandemic in October 2019
And in the process, he publishes both an exceptionally complex systemic structure, as well as a book, and wants us to believe that he developed them in a matter of weeks…

One thing is certain, Mr Schwab will occupy all the space that the citizens will leave.

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