WHO Agrees To ‘Legally Binding’ International Response For Future Pandemics
Is global government coming to a nation near you? Members of the disgraced World Health Organization are seemingly vindicating ‘conspiracy theorists’ around the globe after they convened Thursday to create a “legally-binding” pandemic treaty concerning responses to future outbreaks.
This agreement came out of the second meeting led by WHO’s Intergovernmental Negotiating Body (INB) during the week of July 18th in Geneva, Switzerland.
INB members agreed, “through consensus,” to finish this new “legally-binding international pandemic agreement” by 2024.
WHO INB may favor an Article 19 pandemic treaty like the FCTC. Article 19 has comparative advantages over Article 21 regulations like the IHRs, incl a larger scope to cover upstream prevention like zoonoses, AMR & climate. Art 19 must include equity. https://t.co/Frq74S1cWQ
— Lawrence Gostin (@LawrenceGostin) July 21, 2022
“The importance of a legally binding instrument cannot be overstated: it will be our collective legacy for future generations,” WHO Director-General Dr. Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus said Thursday.
This news comes two months after the administration of White House occupant Joe Biden quietly amended several United States WHO regulations regarding state sovereignty during a response to a viral outbreak. BLP covered the story in May:
Global health “experts” have previously lamented that the world’s response to the Chinese coronavirus was too fragmented and piecemeal to be effective, according to The Daily Caller. Some have argued that the WHO’s response to the pandemic was controlled in large part by China — a June 2020 report by Republicans on the House Foreign Affairs Committee concluded that the organization did all but echo the talking points of the Chinese Communist Party under the leadership of Director-General Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus.
Ghebreyesus has been selected to serve the position for another five years since that response, reportedly receiving zero opposition for his re-election.
The WHO claimed in their press release that all countries entering their agreement will maintain their independence:
“As with all international instruments, any new agreement, if and when agreed by Member States, is drafted and negotiated by governments themselves, who will take any action in line with their sovereignty.”
The United States reportedly expressed a desire to keep article 21 of the INB agreement in place, which limits the legally binding aspects of the partnership to several different areas.