Millions In Japan Protest And Riot Against WHO Pandemic Treaty! (Video)

Written by Thomas Clarkson.

Japanese Citizens Stand Against WHO Treaty. Mass protests have erupted across Japan as citizens voice their opposition to the government’s decision to sign the World Health Organization’s Pandemic Treaty, which they believe could compromise national sovereignty.

Nationwide Protests Erupt

On April 13, hundreds of thousands of Japanese citizens took to the streets in a historic display of patriotism and dissent against the government’s plan to ratify the WHO Pandemic Treaty. Major cities like Tokyo saw significant gatherings, with protesters voicing concerns that the treaty would allow international bodies undue control over national health policies.

Concerns Over Sovereignty and Democracy

The core of the protesters’ grievances is the fear that the Pandemic Treaty would enable global elites to dictate health policies to sovereign nations, potentially overriding local laws and the will of the people. This sentiment is fueled by statements from figures like Klaus Schwab, who has controversially remarked on the obsolescence of traditional democratic models in favor of more centralized forms of governance.

The Scale of Public Discontent

Reports from sources like Pharma Files indicate that the protests drew significant numbers, with organizers expecting around 100,000 participants. The demonstrations not only focused on the treaty itself but also addressed broader issues such as the rise in excess deaths post-vaccination and the lack of transparency regarding vaccine safety and efficacy.

Public Health or Control?

Speakers at the protests, including academics and researchers like Professor Masayasu Inoue and Chikatsu Hayashi, criticized the potential for health crises to be used as instruments of control. They argued that public health rhetoric could be weaponized to justify sweeping measures that encroach on personal freedoms and privacy.

Vaccine Safety and Pharmaceutical Influence

A significant portion of the outcry also centered on the influence of pharmaceutical companies and major donors like the Bill Gates Foundation on the WHO. Protesters and speakers alike expressed skepticism about the push for genetic vaccines and called for greater scrutiny of the financial and corporate interests shaping global health policies.

Our Take

The protests in Japan represent a critical moment for democracy and sovereignty in the face of growing global governance structures. As conservatives, we support the principle that decisions impacting the lives of citizens should be made as close to them as possible, respecting national sovereignty and the democratic process. The concerns in Japan echo a broader apprehension about the potential overreach of international organizations like the WHO, which, while ostensibly aimed at promoting public health, may also pose risks to individual liberties and national independence.

The Japanese government, and indeed all governments, must take these concerns seriously and ensure that any international agreements, especially those as significant as the WHO Pandemic Treaty, are transparent, protect national interests, and are subject to democratic oversight. The right of people to govern themselves, through elected representatives and according to their national laws and customs, must not be eroded under the guise of global health or security. As the situation develops, it will be crucial to monitor the balance between global cooperation and the preservation of fundamental democratic principles.

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