Posted by Richard Willett - Memes and headline comments by David Icke Posted on 12 August 2023

Oxford Professor said the elites trust each other but the bad news is that people don’t trust “their elite”

In 2021, Speaking at a conference for elitists, Professor Ngaire Woods, who is strongly suspected to be an operativefor the UK deep state, said:

“At Davos a few years ago, the Edelman survey showed us that the good news is the elite across the world trust each other more and more so we can come together and design and do beautiful things together.  The bad news is that in every single country they were polling, the majority of people trusted their elite less.”

Woods, a professor and founding Dean of the Blavatnik School of Government at the University of Oxford, made the gobsmacking statements during the closing panel discussion at the World Economic Forum’s ‘Great Narrative Conference’ held on 10 to 13 November 2021 in Dubai, United Arab Emirates.

The video below is the full closing panel discussion which, WEF stated, was to share key takeaways from the meeting.  This session was ominously titled ‘The Great Narrative: A call to action’.  The panellists were  Ngaire WoodsNaoko IshiiKlaus SchwabIlona Szabó de CarvalhoFreeke HeijmanDambisa Moyo.  Her good news and bad news as revealed by the Edelman survey on trust is stated at timestamp 39:08.

The Great Narrative: A call to action, 12 November 2021 (46 mins)Commenting on the event at the time, Glenn Beck said this ‘Great Narrative’ could give world elites even more power to further their ‘Great Reset’ agenda. During the meeting, they called for the creation of a “story for the future” to lead “humankind.” Not only is this “freaking terrifying,” Beck said, but it’s the “SCARIEST thing he’s seen.”

Returning to Woods’ statements that the elites “can do beautiful things together,” one has to wonder how it is she knows that the self-styled elites trust each other.  Perhaps she holds firmly to the belief that there is honour among thieves.  Or perhaps she relies solely on computer models and technology to tell her who she trusts, who trusts her and measure the level of that trust.

In 2019, WEF published an article ‘What the future of trust looks like’ by Simon Fuglsang Østergaard, a futurist and senior advisor at Copenhagen Institute for Futures Studies.

“Recent events have contributed to declining trust levels in major public and private institutions across much of the world. These same institutions are now in a position where they will be forced to rethink their current trust-facilitating models,” he wrote. “It will, of course, take time for the new trust-enabling technologies to fulfil their potential, with issues of scalability and energy usage still to be convincingly addressed.”

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