The UN’s New Rules for Ruling the World


    by Robert Malone MD MS, Who Is Robert Malone:

    and what does Secretary-General of the UN António Guterres stand for?

    Below is a image of The Original Charter of the United Nations, signed 1945

    From its founding, the UN has sought to be more than just an organization to to promote international peace and security after the Second World WII.

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    The United Nations is a complex organization that, in theory, is tasked with world governance. According to their website, this is the breakdown of how they view their global responsibilities now.

    Due to the powers vested in its Charter and its unique international character, the United Nations can take action on the issues confronting humanity in the 21st century, including:

    The United Nations was created in 1945, following the devastation of the Second World War, with one central mission: the maintenance of international peace and security. The UN accomplishes this by working to prevent conflict, helping parties in conflict make peace, deploying peacekeepers, and creating the conditions to allow peace to hold and flourish. These activities often overlap and should reinforce one another, to be effective.

    The UN Security Council has the primary responsibility for international peace and security. The General Assembly and the Secretary-General play major, important, and complementary roles, along with other UN offices and bodies.

    (Note how the UN has cunningly added “Promote sustainable development” to their vision of how the charter is to be implemented in the 21st century).

    What are these 17 “sustainable development” goals of the UN?


    I have previously written about the 17 Sustainable Development Goals and 169 targets, That essay is linked here.

    If these “goals” and “targets” aren’t a recipe for the UN seeking to rule the world, what is?

    So, who is running Agenda 2030 and making sure these goals and targets are met?

    The Secretary-General of the UN, is essentially the director of the UN. It is an elected position with a five year term. But since its founding in 1945-6, there have only been nine Secretary-Generals. Generally, Secretary-Generals serve multiple terms, usually without challenge.

    The Role of the Secretary-General:

    The Charter describes the Secretary-General as “chief administrative officer” of the Organization, who shall act in that capacity and perform “such other functions as are entrusted” to them by the Security Council, General Assembly, Economic and Social Council and other United Nations organs. The Charter also empowers the Secretary-General to bring to the attention of the Security Council any matter which in their opinion may threaten the maintenance of international peace and security. These guidelines both define the powers of the office and grant it considerable scope for action….

    … day-to-day work that includes attendance at sessions of United Nations bodies; consultations with world leaders, government officials, and others; and worldwide travel intended to keep the Secretary-General in touch with the peoples of the Organization’s Member States and informed about the vast array of issues of international concern that are on the Organization’s agenda…

    The Secretary-General is also Chair of the United Nations System Chief Executives Board for Coordination (CEB), which brings together the Executive Heads of all UN funds, programmes and specialized agencies twice a year in order to further coordination and cooperation in the entire range of substantive and management issues facing the United Nations System.

    Frankly, the Secretary-General may be the most important job in the world. So how come most people don’t even know who occupies the post!

    Secretary-General António Guterres has served in this position since 2017. In 2021, there was a resolution by the Security Council and he was re-appointed unanimously. His vision statement can be found here.

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