Satire Or Globalist Policy?

This 2008 satire from the United Nations seems to be a pretty accurate description of how governments operate.

“For those of us at the high end of the social ladder, ending hunger globally would be a disaster. If there were no hunger in the world, who would plow the fields? Who would harvest our vegetables? Who would work in the rendering plants? Who would clean our toilets? We would have to produce our own food and clean our own toilets. No wonder people at the high end are not rushing to solve the hunger problem. For many of us, hunger is not a problem, but an asset.”

The Benefits of World Hunger | United Nations

This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

8 Responses to Satire Or Globalist Policy?

  1. Trevor says:

    Wow, if this guy wasn’t a tenured professor, his employment would have lasted 5 minutes after telling the truth like this. I am shocked that the UN would have allowed this.

  2. GWS says:

    When I was 12 a friend and I were walking up the street to his house and we noticed a manhole was open. We looked down inside and saw a workman and experienced the incredible fragrance. The sewer line was jammed. I asked him how he could stand doing that and he said, “Someone has to do it.” That stuck with me throughout my life. If no one would do that job where would we be? But I’ve learned that for the right price you can find someone to do almost anything.

  3. Conrad Ziefle says:

    In civilized countries, machines, run on fossil fuels, do most of the hard field work.

  4. Dave says:

    It’s a case of needing a course and liberals need victims. Blame the conservatives for poverty and persecution while promoting those very things. Use such courses as distractions while continuing with scamming and plundering the tax revenue.
    Perfect!

  5. Luigi says:

    well when I see how fat people in Europe have become, I also think that a bit hunger would not disturb….

  6. Doktor Seltsame Liebe says:

    “This 2008 satire from the United Nations” – wasn’t intended as satire… then or now.

    Sarah [Electroverse.net]
    July 8, 2022 at 12:45 pm

    It seems to me that Kent, like Kirk in your other article, is simply speaking uncomfortable truth. Kent is just describing reality as it is. Kent is not morally justifying hunger; he is explaining why hunger is essentially ineradicable given current circumstances. His paper is ‘straight’, not satire, but neither is he condoning hunger, any more than he is condoning slavery in the same paper. I think he gives a clear overview of how hunger is ‘useful’ to Mr Global.
    The article reminded me of a similar example: child sexual exploitation is another enduring global horror that is given lip-service as a ‘scourge’ that ought to be eradicated – while those that COULD eradicate it in fact are far more likely to actively enable it, because it serves their purposes and because they literally do not care or perhaps actively enjoy inflicting harm on the vulnerable.
    Kent, like Kirk, is simply calling out this disturbing reality. The people running this show DO NOT have a moral problem with harming others, whether adults, children, animals, ecosystems … people like Gates, Ghislaine Maxwell, Prince Charles etc fundamentally are not distressed by the pain of others.
    https://electroverse.net/senior-uk-banker-quits-after-nut-job-climate-speech-benefits-of-world-hunger-extreme-wintry-weather-sweeps-nz/
    https://newspunch.com/united-nations-admits-world-hunger-is-necessary-to-implement-the-great-reset/

  7. Sarah says:

    The only other professor I happen to be aware of from University of Hawaii was Dr Alayne Yates (died 2021) who wrote the book Se x Without Shame, published 1978 and still available on Amazon today, in which she wrote about attending births, as a psychiatrist, and encouraging parents, especially mothers, to play with their baby’s parts, from birth onwards, with graphic written descriptions of toddlers etc. It is literally as bizarre and sick and abusive as it sounds. And she remained a respected professional until her death and had nice obituaries written about her. Not climate science or world hunger, no, but a piece within the jigsaw of why the world is not how we expect it to be, and an example of abuse thriving in plain sight.
    George Kent takes the common trope that everyone sees hunger as a ‘scourge’ and he deconstructs that for us. Similarly child sexual abuse is commonly assumed to be universally recognised as wrong and harmful. Not so. Those ‘higher up the social ladder’ have little problem with it. Understanding that, it then becomes easier to understand why our world is so messed up, and how it is that abuse, lies and harm proliferate.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.