The United Nations has a new program designed to censor those who dissent from the official narrative of the rulers of the planet. The digital army will “detect disinformation” on the internet and counter it with the facts the U.N. and other masters desperately need you to believe.
The young participants of the “peacekeeping” program will form a digital army capable of detecting “false information” (information the U.N. doesn’t like) and images taken out of context and countering them with “real facts.” Not only will the U.N. be policing online speech, but they will enlist kids to do it.
“From a smartphone, I will produce videos to echo good information.” Blessing Kasasi, aged 15, is a women’s and children’s rights activist. She participated in training in Kinshasa supported by MONUSCO (Mission de l’Organisation des Nations Unies pour la stabilisation en République démocratique du Congo)/Organization Stabilization Mission in the Democratic Republic of the Congo) on the production of digital content with the help of a smartphone. “There is no point in taking an image broadcast for just purposes, diverting it from its context and manipulating it in order to harm,” said Himlish Nketani Nsiala, a law student at the Catholic University of Congo who also participated in this training.
According to the U.N.’s own website, altogether, thirty young people grouped in a relay club, and several other organizations took part in it in late June. The objective was to build their capacities in the fight against disinformation, which is taking on worrying proportions on social networks.
Anyone with even a mild ability to think knows that this isn’t about disinformation, it’s about silencing dissent. The rulers desperately need all of the slaves to believe they have a right to rule others and the slaves have an obligation to obey and believe what they say. Mental slavery is brutal, and far too many are succumbing to it.
Another module developed specifically by Giscard Mido, one of the two trainers in the Digital Marketing segment of the UN program, aims to teach children how to create propaganda videos promoting their “fact-checking” efforts. The U.N. “fact checkers” are being taught how to better brand and market “attractive video content to fight disinformation on the web.”
“The relay club is a structure made up of young volunteer students who have understood the need to counter the virality of false information by disseminating good and true information to a wider audience,” the U.N. said.