EDITOR NOTE: Can you imagine the consequences of a cyber pandemic? The Akamai outage, which affected several major company websites worldwide yesterday, was just a fraction of the kind of cyber-doomsday scenario that the World Economic Forum (WEF) simulated in its Cyber Polygon event a few weeks ago. The WEF discovered that if the world came under a cyber attack, knocking out the internet on a global scale for just ONE day, it would cost world economies more than $50 billion. And that’s just the financial cost. Societal and governmental panic and chaos would ensue. But if this one attack had the capacity to infect global networks, then it may take a daunting global contingency plan requiring every single device to disconnect from the internet in order to reboot the entire system. That type of coordinated solution, arguably, is impossible--unless the world follows the guidelines and structural procedures proposed by the WEF. Are we seeing the propagation of fear--and a viable one at that--to get world leaders to buy into the WEF’s agenda? The WEF’s aim is to merge corporate and state power, to control the flow of information as they see fit, to rid the financial system of digital currencies that compete with their monetary agenda, to surveil all online traffic for messaging not aligned with their own, and to implant bio digital devices in order to advance a “transhumanistic” vision of the world. The WEF is trying to advance a Great Reset according to its vision of a new world order. They understand that fear and the need for safety and unity are potent social motivators that will almost always override reason and independent thinking. And if fear is intensified to the point of panic and paranoia, the WEF knows that people will be willing to sacrifice their own independence and perhaps destroy their own humanity if provided a vision of utopianistic respite. It's a cult mentality. And judging from the WEF’s growing popularity, many global business and government leaders are either sold on the Kool Aid, or they’re sold on the prospects of power by joining the side that’s issuing the poison.
Not even two weeks pass since the Cyber Polygon cyber pandemic preparedness exercise concludes, and websites belonging to big tech, banks, media, airlines and more briefly go down.
Are we getting a tiny taste of what a cyber pandemic may look like?
While the underlining cause is still yet to be determined at the time of this publication, content distribution network Akamai said it was aware of an emerging issue with its Edge DNS [Domain Name Systems] service.
Today, Akamai issued the following statement:
We are aware of an emerging issue with the Edge DNS service.
We are actively investigating the issue. If you have questions or are experiencing impact due to this issue, please contact Akamai Technical Support. In the interest of time, we are providing you the most current information available, which is subject to changes, corrections, and updates.
No foul play has been attributed to the internet outage as of yet, and Akamai noted on Twitter that it had “implemented a fix,” and that the service was “resuming normal operations.”
Most of the issues related to today’s internet outage were quickly resolved, according to corporate media reports.
Akamai is experiencing a service disruption. We are actively investigating the issue and will provide an update in 30 minutes.
— Akamai Technologies (@Akamai) July 22, 2021
Today’s internet outage comes almost two weeks after the World Economic Forum (WEF) and partners held their annual cyber pandemic preparedness exercise.
This year, Cyber Polygon simulated a supply chain attack on a corporate ecosystem in real time.
Prior to Cyber Polygon 2021, the WEF released a short video on January 18, 2021 warning about a “cyber attack with COVID-like characteristics” that would “spread faster and further than any biological virus.”
According to the video below, “A single day without the internet would cost our economies more than $50 billion, and that’s before considering economic and societal damages should these devices be linked to essential services, such as transports or healthcare.”
Furthermore, “The only way to stop the exponential propagation of a COVID-like cyber attack threat,” according to the WEF, “is to fully disconnect the millions of vulnerable devices from one another and from the internet.”
Today’s internet outage has not yet been attributed to any cyberattack, but even if the outage was caused by non-malicious circumstances, what the world just experienced would be but a tiny taste of what the WEF has been prepping for — a cyber pandemic that shuts down large swaths of the internet.
But what if the cyber pandemic hype never comes to fruition?
Could the perceived threat of a cyber pandemic alone lead the public and private sectors to take preventative action in ways that they see fit?
In other words, could the anticipated cyber pandemic, whether it occurs or not, be the next catalyst after COVID that accelerates the WEF’s great reset agenda for the global economy and all societal structures?
“We need to build IT infrastructures that have digital antibodies built-in inherently to protect themselves” — Klaus Schwab, Cyber Polygon 2021
The past two editions of Cyber Polygon highlighted several themes that the unelected globalists were focusing their efforts on.
- Merging corporate and state power through public-private collaborations to solve every problem
- A desire to censor what they call misinformation
- A demonization of crytpocurrencies
- A desire to immunize the internet with digital antibodies
- Greater surveillance measures
- “Inevitable” digital identity schemes on the part of governments
A solution in search of a problem is an agenda.
What type of agenda could a massive internet outage serve?
Original post from The Sociable