05.06.23 (22)

With the goal of reaching every corner of the earth to detect infectious diseases as they appear, the World Health Organisation (“WHO”) is partnering with key countries on all continents and private entities such as The Rockefeller Foundation to form a new global organisation to monitor, identify and track diseases. 

WHO is not transparent and doesn’t indicate who its partners are on any project.  They’re not about to start now even on something that severely impacts the daily lives of the entire world’s population, like who is really controlling the data that would be used to declare a global pandemic. So, it’s unclear whether Wellcome Trust is a partner alongside The Rockefeller Foundation.

We previously published an article about The Rockefeller Foundation announcing a partnership with WHO to detect pathogens.  Although The Rockefeller Foundation didn’t name it, this collaboration is called the International Pathogen Surveillance Network (“IPSN”).  The Rockefeller Foundation’s announcement left no doubt that its focus is on pandemics caused by climate change:

US$ 5M investment will accelerate priority projects of the WHO Hub for Pandemic and Epidemic Intelligence to drive global collaboration in genomic surveillance, adoption of data tools for pathogen detection, and assessment of climate-aggravated outbreak threats.The Rockefeller Foundation and World Health Organization Announce Partnership To Expand Global Pandemic Preparedness in Era of Climate Change, The Rockefeller Foundation, 23 May 2023

WHO’s announcement of the partnership, however, leaves climate pandemics out entirely.  It also fails to mention who its partners are and we were unable to find mention of these partners anywhere on WHO’s website.

“WHO and partners are launching a global network to help protect people from infectious disease threats through the power of pathogen genomics. The International Pathogen Surveillance Network (IPSN) will provide a platform to connect countries and regions, improving systems for collecting and analysing samples, using these data to drive public health decision-making, and sharing that information more broadly,” the WHO said in a news release.

“The IPSN, with a Secretariat hosted by the WHO Hub for Pandemic and Epidemic Intelligence, brings together experts worldwide at the cutting edge of genomics and data analytics, from governments, philanthropic foundations, multilateral organisations, civil society, academia, and the private sector. All share a common goal: to detect and respond to disease threats before they become epidemics and pandemics, and to optimise routine disease surveillance.”

The IPSN was initiated under UK’s 2021 G7 Presidency. At that time Prime Minister Boris Johnson referred to it as a “global pandemic radar” which he first called for at a UN Security Council in September 2020 as part of a “5 point plan.”

In May 2021, the UK government announced it had commissioned a report from Sir Jeremy Farrar, Chair of the Wellcome Trust, which outlined the mechanisms for a global pathogen surveillance system that can identify new variants of covid and detect other diseases before they become pandemics.  The Rockefeller Foundation were pleased with Johnson’s announcement and stated:

With the international collaboration of The Rockefeller Foundation, the Federal Republic of Germany’s WHO Hub for Pandemic and Epidemic Intelligence, and now the UK’s Global Pandemic Radar, with the support of the Wellcome Trust and World Health Organization, by the end of this year we will transform the global capacity for stopping disease outbreaks in the first 100 days before they can begin to spread.The Rockefeller Foundation Welcomes UK’s Global Pandemic Radar, The Rockefeller Foundation, 21 May 2021

The G7 Summit in Carbis Bay determined to improve early warning systems for pandemics and, in this regard, the communiqué recognised Farrar for his work on pathogen surveillance over the previous year and a half. 

We will boost global surveillance and genomic sequencing and swift information sharing needed to enable the rapid detection to combat the virus and its emerging variants. [pg.5]

We support the establishment of the international pathogen surveillance network – a global pandemic radar … We note the report to the Presidency on pathogen surveillance by Sir Jeremy Farrar. To this end we welcome the WHO’s Global Hub for Pandemic and Epidemic Intelligence. [pg. 7]Carbis Bay G7 Summit Communiqué, Our Shared Agenda for Global Action to Build Back Better, G7, 12 July 2021

The G7 Summit ended on 13 June 2021.  The following day, The Rockefeller Foundation issued a statement saying it “welcome[d] the G7’s commitment to pandemic prevention and the Carbis Bay Health Declaration to stop the next pandemic in the first 100 days … The Rockefeller Foundation [was] currently developing a pandemic prevention institute to work closely with the G7 and the World Health Organisation.”

Farrar left Wellcome Trust in February 2023.  On 8 May 2023, Farrar became WHO’s Chief Scientist.  On 20 May 2023, the IPSN was launched on the sidelines of the World Health Assembly.  A partnership between WHO and The Rockefeller Foundation.  The establishment of the IPSN has been supported by German government funding to the WHO Pandemic Hub.  The Hub facilitates a global collaboration of unnamed partners from multiple sectors working with almost 250 institutions around the world.

At the World Health Assembly, WHO also launched – together with Karl Lauterbach, Germany’s Federal Minister of Health, and Chris Elias from the Gates Foundation – the “Global Health Emergency Corps”.  The Global Health Emergency Corps aims to bring together the networks listed below so they are “connected and interoperable”:

All in all, it seems Bill Gates and the Rockefellers are consolidating their power and staking their claim to ownership of WHO. And, on the face of it, it is German taxpayers who are funding it. #ExitTheWHO

Sources for this article include:


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