Social credit is leading us straight into the sort of world predicted by Orwell and Huxley.
Your body, your mind, your spirit and everything you once thought you owned will belong to the conspirators and their world state. Social credit, promoted by the WEF, the UN, the WHO and a bunch of independent, unelected billionaires, is the finale.
A few years ago, in a book called The Game’s Afoot I wrote that the Chinese Government was giving people marks according to behaviour. It was, I wrote, called ‘social credit’, and citizens were being ranked and rated.
‘The Government,’ I warned, ‘will measure people’s behaviour in order to decide what services they are entitled to access.’
And so it has come to pass.
We are entering a world of digital dictatorship, total surveillance and trans-humanism.
Politicians, journalists, social scientists, masochists and communists talk about social credit as if it were a ‘good thing’.
‘I don’t know what all the fuss is about,’ said one. ‘If you behave yourself it will be a good thing.’
Well, if you are a fan of totalitarianism or communism then I suppose social credit is a good thing.
Social credit is a scheme designed to enable governments to control their citizens. Every new law and rule ties into the social credit system.
Take a look at precisely how social credit has operated in China since 2014.
Social credit ratings are measured with a simple points system. Citizens start off with, say, 1,000 points and then lose points if they ‘misbehave’.
Information about every individual is collected together from all possible sources – schools, workplaces, banks, doctors’ surgeries, hospitals, police, courts, libraries, supermarkets, internet platforms, travel companies, closed circuit television cameras (usually facial recognition software) and so on.
Supermarket cameras and credit card computers watch to see how much you spend on alcohol, cigarettes, sweets and fatty foods.
The goal is to provide the Government with a general assessment of each individual citizen’s trustworthiness.
Read More: Social Credit: Forcing us into a Dystopian Digital World