Rockefeller – Pushing Agendas
In 2013, the Rockefeller Foundation launched the 100 Resilient Cities project, in the UK the cities were Bristol, Belfast, Manchester, Glasgow and London. All areas have adopted the 5G roll out.
According to the Rockefeller Foundation website, the Rockefeller Foundation partnered with the global design firm Arup to create a City Resilience Framework (CRF).http://100resilientcities.org/resources/#section-1
Arup had been appointed the £1 billion Emergency Services Mobile Communications Programme from the Home Office,in 2015.https://www.consultancy.uk/news/2592/home-office-picks-arup-to-digitalise-emergency-services
Working with manufacturers Jaguar Land Rover, Ford, and Tata, Arup led connected and autonomous vehicle trials on the streets of Milton Keynes and Coventry. The largest trials conducted in the UK to date, they explored the benefits of cars ‘talking’ to each other and their surroundings – with connected traffic lights, emergency vehicle warnings, and emergency braking alerts among the technologies tested. Further trials have now been given the green light.https://placetech.net/analysis/inside-arups-mission-to-keep-pace-with-exponential-impact-of-digital-age/.
In 2016,Ericsson joined forces with Arup to transform a pilot district in Hong Kong into its first smart and sustainable neighborhood. https://www.ericsson.com/en/news/2016/4/arup-and-ericsson-partner-for-hong-kongs-smart–sustainable-city-project
The 100 resilient cities is clearly a tool to create Smart cities. https://www.rockefellerfoundation.org/blog/a-smart-city-must-learn-to-be-resilient-too/
According to reports, Bristol became part of the 100 resilient cities in 2014, one of the aims was to manage flood responses.
In Rio de Janeiro what started off as a a tool to predict rain and manage flood response morphed into a high-precision control panel for the entire city. With the mayor bragging that “The operations centre allows us to have people looking into every corner of the city, 24 hours a day, seven days a week.”
This blogger describes how his area is funded by the 100 cities initiative and how his local council have used climate change to put pressure on 18,000 private properties which are believed (by the Local Government) to be “in danger of inundation in 100 years time” .
That action was based upon a report commissioned by his City Council which assures that there will probably/most likely be a 1000mm sea level rise within that 100 years.
The blogger than goes to great lengths to find the evidence of this, which is not forthcoming and recognises that this will not only restrict the living of the affected property owners but is the first step to start “legally” clearing residents out of these areas.https://thedemiseofchristchurch.com/
In July 2019, the Rockefeller Foundation decided to disband the 100 cities initiative in favour of a new project called the Climate and Resilience initiative.The climate and resilience initiative is one arm of the three separate pathways to which the Rockefeller Foundation announced it would transition its urban resilience efforts.
They claim they have made those 100 cities resilient to climate change issues, but, Sher Edling, the law firm representing a number of the litigants in the climate suits, including Baltimore and the state of Rhode Island, used the list of 100 Resilient Cities participants as a target list when pitching their climate suit.
“Emails have shown that plaintiffs’ attorneys used the 100 Resilient Cities as a roadmap of which cities to target as they shopped around their climate liability lawsuits,” Walrath continued. “In some cases, the lawyers were working directly with the Rockefeller-funded Chief Resilience Officers to gain access to city officials.”
That’s going to put some cities, including Boulder, New York City, Oakland, and San Francisco, in a tough spot, as they now have to explain to a judge why they’re suing oil and gas companies to pay for infrastructure upgrades even after they’ve been declared ‘resilient’ to climate change,” says Spencer Walrath, research director for for Energy In Depth, a project of the Independent Petroleum Association of America.
How ironic that the Rockefeller charities were spending large sums to take down a corporation descended from Standard Oil, the very firm that made them rich. The pulling out of the 100 cities initiative will now impact those lawsuits. Job,s a good un! https://eidclimate.org/how-the-rockefellers-manufactured-the-climate-liability-campaign/
Funding is now shifted to the Atlantic Council, a Washington based think tank. When asked why they had shut down the initiative they replied that it had achieved its objectives. What were the objectives? To create a network of cities to push the climate change agenda apparently. https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2019-04-01/rockefeller-announces-end-of-major-climate-resilience-initiative
Atlantic Council Executive Vice Chair Adrienne Arsht endowed the Adrienne Arsht Center for Resilience. The Center, which recently received a $30-million grant from the Rockefeller Foundation, will be renamed the Adrienne Arsht-Rockefeller Foundation Resilience Center effective May 1.
This report shows the Atlantic Council plotting false flags against Russia. https://www.veteranstoday.com/2016/08/08/you-cant-make-this-stuff-up-nato-linked-atlantic-council-is-plotting-false-flags-in-russia/
On the website of the Atlantic Council, with the tag Renewing the Alliance for the 21st Century, among the links to other sites provided are those under the heading of think tanks, which are:
American Enterprise Institute
American Foreign Policy Council
Center for a New American Security
Center for Strategic and International Studies
Center for Transatlantic Relations/Johns Hopkins Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies
Council on Foreign Relations
Foreign Policy Research Institute
German Marshall Fund of the United States
New America Foundation
United States Institute of Peace
Wilson Center International Center for Scholars
The above organisations contain what was formerly described in the corporate and financial worlds as interlocking directorates; officials and members of one are often also those of several others.
The roster of the Atlantic Council is packed with former Pentagon, State Department and Central Intelligence Agency veterans. Its chairman is former Republican Senator Chuck Hagel. Its president and chief executive officer is Frederick Kempe, a journalist with the Wall Street Journal for thirty years who is now a member of the Council on Foreign Relations and who serves on the Senior Advisory Group of Admiral James Stavridis, commander of U.S. European Command and NATO Supreme Allied Commander Europe.
Its senior adviser on international security is Kurt Volker, U.S. ambassador to NATO from 2008-2009 until he was replaced by the Brookings Institution’s Ivo Daalder, and also former analyst at the Central Intelligence Agency, deputy director of NATO Secretary-General George Robertson’s private office, acting director for European and Eurasian Affairs for the National Security Council, and Deputy Assistant Secretary of State for European and Eurasian Affairs.
The board of directors includes: (with former titles)
Defense Secretaries Harold Brown and William Perry
R. Nicholas Burns
Former NATO top military commanders Joseph Ralston, Wesley Clark and Bantz John Craddock
Under Secretary of State for Democracy and Global Affairs from 2001-2009 Paula Dobriansky (an Eastern Europe and former post-Soviet states hand)
Under Secretary of Defense for Policy Eric Edelman
Deputy Secretary of the Treasury and U.S. ambassador to the European Union Stuart Eizenstat
Clinton administration envoy to the Balkans Robert Gelbard
Special Envoy for European Affairs
Special Envoy for Eurasian Energy and ambassador to the European Union C. Boyden Gray
Assistant Secretary of State for European Affairs and Under Secretary of State for Political Affairs Marc Grossman
National Security Advisor Stephen Hadley
National Security Council Director of West European Affairs & Director of Middle East Affairs, ambassador to NATO & RAND Corporation Senior Advisor Robert E. Hunter
Assistant Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff and Deputy U.S. Representative to NATO General Barry McCaffrey
Deputy Commander of U.S. European Command Charles Wald
Central Intelligence Agency Director R. James Woolsey
U.S. Central Command chief Anthony C. Zinni
The Atlantic Council receives funding from numerous foundations, including the Ford Foundation, the Open Society Institute, the German Marshall Fund of the United States and the Cuba Policy Foundation. It also receives support from the U.S. Departments of the Air Force, Army, Navy and Energy and from the U.S. Mission to NATO and the U.S. Mission to the European Union.
Its corporate members consist of almost 100 companies which include arms manufacturers Boeing, EADS North America, General Dynamics, Lockheed Martin, Northrop Grumman and Raytheon, and other concerns as varied as AT&T, Chevron U.S.A., Daimler, Goldman Sachs, JPMorgan Chase, MSNBC, Sony, Textron, Time Warner, Toyota and Viacom.
And having given leadership awards to war mongers like Bush and Blair, it is obviously part of the globalists agenda.
The Rockefellers plan to use climate change as a weapon https://www.globalresearch.ca/rockefeller-familys-covert-climate-
The Rockefellers finance any group that will help them achieve their goal.
http://www.rbf.org have a search facility which enables one to quickly see where at least some of their funding’s are directed.