According to the organizers of the 10th World Health Summit, held in Berlin, the planet has three major global health issues, which according to its organizers, require important political decisions that cannot wait:

1. The alleged health consequences that climate change already produces in large populations;

2. Reaching the goal of universal healthcare coverage and;

3. Inequalities in access to technology.

Participants of this event included researchers and policymakers from NGOs, academics, large pharmaceutical companies, representatives of companies that produce new medicines, students, senior executives of the World Health Organization (WHO), experts in advocacy, public institutes and others.

This summit, like many other events held by globalist organizations, as well as the proposals, and policies proposed therein are directly linked to the objectives set out in the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals (SDG) platform.

New indicators, plans, and tools will not be enough, they claim. The WHO director, Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, emphasized at the summit that, while health is a human right, “making it real goes through a political decision.”

As in the case of climate change, the pipe dream of providing healthcare to every single human dream on the planet; a mathematical impossibility, is pushed by the pharmaceutical industry, that has billions of dollars to gain from it, large food manufacturers, which make money from creating fake foods in their laboratories, and globalists in places like the WHO, who push their agendas everywhere they meet.

According to participants of the summit, there is an unprecedented moment in relation to the commitment to well-being. “There has never been an opportunity like this to work together and transform the health of billions of people”.

For this reason, the M8 Alliance, a group organized from the Berlin summit with 28 research centers, universities and national institutes from 19 countries, called on its final declaration to leaders and governments to make important decisions that raise health issues to priority places on the political agenda.

With a population in constant movement and a more interconnected world, the approaches and decisions of each country alone are no longer viable. “Neither science nor health have borders,” said Detlev Ganten.

Ganten’s discourse is exactly the same with United Nations requests to overcome national sovereignty in terms of what policies are approved regarding health, climate change, debt and other topics that should be solely decided by national governments, not unelected oligarchs.

“Health must be a component of all policy areas. Working together is the only way to get closer to the goal of universal well-being and compliance with the SDGs.” Compliance is all they want. Countries must lose their national identity and power to decide their future to give way to international organizations to make decisions for them, no questions asked.

The M8 alliance noted the alleged health threats posed by climate change. And he added to the list of priorities the need to expand coverage to almost half of humanity that does not yet have access to health services.

Finally, participants called for the reduction of inequalities between countries and population groups when integrating the technology that is transforming in a vertiginous way all aspects of health care.

Each year, nearly 100 million people are pushed into extreme poverty because they have to pay for medical care with their own limited resources, according to the WHO director in a recent publication of the Global Governance Program.

“Universal health coverage does not imply that each country must offer free access to each and every one of the health products and services. All countries must make very hard decisions about what to prioritize. Most of the funding must come from national resources.” So these globalists want countries to let them decide for them, while not being provided with any financial help.

“Smart governments, according to the top representative of the WHO, are carrying out life-saving measures, reducing consumption of insane products and generating income that these countries can reinvest in health,” he added.

For example, “through excise taxes on tobacco and alcohol consumption, or sugary drinks.” And the profit also reverts to the creation of jobs and the improvement of productivity, so that universal coverage thus becomes “the engine of sustainable development,” he said.

The so-called global health dialogue promoted in Berlin will continue at the regional summit that will take place in an African country for the first time: it will be at Makerere University, in Kampala, capital of Uganda, on April 27 and 28, 2020.

The World Health Summit was founded ten years ago at the Charité University Hospital, from which more than half of the German Nobel Prizes in Physiology and Medicine such as Emil von Behring, Robert Koch, and Paul Ehrlich have left. Ehrlich is the same guy who, through his writing promoted depopulation measures as a way to save the planet from humanity.

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