Source: Rhoda Wilson
The UK government confirms it is playing a leading role on global AI ethics and regulations and that it published Guidelines on AI Procurement in collaboration with the World Economic Forum Centre for the Fourth Industrial Revolution.
According to Ernst Wolff, German author and journalist, we are sitting right in the middle of the Fourth Industrial Revolution, and expect, in the period ahead of us, the loss of millions and millions of jobs due to the introduction of artificial intelligence (AI). What has happened since March 2020 is according to a plan which can be read in books about the Fourth Industrial Revolution and the Great Reset by Klaus Schwab, whose World Economic Forum (WEF) plays a key role in this whole agenda.
Parliamentary Written Questions: Artificial Intelligence, Standards
“The UK has a history of innovation-friendly approaches to regulation, in areas such as FinTech, HealthTech and online harms,” Matt Warman MP responded on 15 June 2021 to a parliamentary written question.
Two members of the UK’s Healthtech Advisory Board are Daniel Korski and Nicole Junkermann. Everything about Korski points to military intelligence and Junkermann is a Mossad-linked Jeffrey Epstein associate, wrote investigative journalist Johnny Vedmore. As for Fintech, the digital-financial complex stands ready at all times to bring every government cabinet in the world to its knees and make it compliant, said Wolff.
Warman’s response continued: “the UK is playing a leading role in international discussions on AI ethics and potential regulations, including work at the Council of Europe, UNESCO, the OECD and the Global Partnership on AI.”
The Council of Europe is not the same as the European Council. The Council of Europe has 47 member states, including all 28 member states of the European Union. Set up shortly after the end of the Second World War the United Kingdom was one of the founding members.
The Organisation for Economic Co-Operation and Development (OECD) is an intergovernmental economic organisation with 35 member countries founded in 1961 and “a pillar of the global economic governance architecture including the G7, G20 and APEC.” Its stated purpose is to stimulate economic progress and world trade and is leading the effort to reform the international tax system. OECD’S former Secretary-General, Angel Gurría, is included on the list of “People Killing Humanity” compiled by Dr. David Martin. There are a few relevant points regarding Gurría listed on a Telegram post HERE.
The Global Partnership on AI (GPAI) was launched in June 2020 and is the fruition of an idea developed within the G7. According to Innovation, Science and Economic Development Canada (ISED), GPAI started as joint project between Canada and France.
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Welcome to the #GPAI 2020 Plenary! 🌎 Over 200 experts from 15 countries will be discussing the latest #AI research at Canada’s national AI hub in #Mtl. @GPAI_PMIA pic.twitter.com/Ni6qyrzfOH— ISED (@ISED_CA) December 3, 2020
Written questions allow Members of Parliament (MPs) and Members of the House of Lords to ask for information on the work, policy and activities of Government departments, related bodies, and the administration of Parliament. They are used by MPs to extract more detailed information from the Government than would be practical in an oral answer. You can search the UK parliamentary written questions, answers and statements database HERE.
After receiving a response from Warman to his first, Tanmanjeet Singh Desi, MP for Sough, asked the Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport a follow-up question: what assessment they had made of the potential (a) threats and (b) opportunities of artificial intelligence in respect of their Department’s responsibilities.
Included in Warman’s latest response was the following:
“Accompanying the AI Guide are the Guidelines on AI Procurement co-published in collaboration with the World Economic Forum Centre for the Fourth Industrial Revolution. These guidelines will inform and empower buyers in the public sector, helping them to evaluate suppliers, then confidently and responsibly procure AI technologies for the benefit of citizens.
“Furthermore, the Office for AI, co-published with the Central Digital & Data Office, the Ethics, Transparency and Accountability Framework for Automated Decision-Making.
“As we look to ‘Build Back Better’ from the pandemic the government is committed to improving vital public services and driving efficiencies across the public sector through the ethical, safe and trustworthy deployment of responsible AI. Later this year we will publish a new National AI Strategy to help us achieve that ambition.”
By taking a brief look at AI and the examples of UK’s “innovation-friendly approaches to regulation” – Healthtech and Fintech – we begin to see that none of these are for the benefit of citizens and that the “build back better from the pandemic” narrative is contrived to implement a scheme that has been a long-time in the planning.
UK’s Healthtech and Daniel Korski
The Healthtech Advisory Board was created in 2018 to “advise” the then UK Health and Social Care Secretary, Matt Hancock. An article published by Unlimited Hangout details some interesting facts about some of those on the Healthtech Advisory Board which we briefly summarise.
One of the panellists on Matt Hancock’s team of tech pioneers, who seek “to transform technology in the NHS [National Health Service],” was Nicole Junkermann. Junkermann’s connections with Ehud Barak (former prime minister of Israel), Peter Thiel (co-founder of PayPal and Palantir Technologies), and Jeffrey Epstein was via her investment in the Israeli intelligence-linked surveillance company Carbyne911.
While the Healthtech Advisory Board has been hailed as the brainchild of Matt Hancock, he was actually guided to the project by the man who was, and is, the real mastermind behind the board’s founding – Daniel Korski. He is somebody you’ve probably never heard of, even though his impact on public policy is felt not only in the United Kingdom, but globally.
Described as a “Foreign Policy Writer” and a “Post Conflict Expert,” Korski acted as a senior advisor to the US Department of Defence, was a founding member of the European Council on Foreign Relations, an advisor to the Vice President of the European Commission, a special advisor to UK Prime Minister David Cameron and deputy head of policy at 10 Downing Street. These are just some of the public offices he has held. Korski left his post as special adviser to Cameron following the Brexit vote and set up a venture capital firm, Public.io., which specifically funds tech start-ups designed for government applications. Public.io is located at the heart of the UK MoD and is just a stone’s throw away from the UK Parliament.
In 2018, Korski became Chairman and Co-Founder of the Govtech Summit, which was planned to be held each year in Paris as a global stage to pitch next-generation technologies to governments from around the world. His work on the Govtech Summit has been keenly supported by French President Emmanuel Macron, former UK Prime Minister Tony Blair and Matt Hancock.
It was also in 2018 that the Healthtech Advisory Board was formed and began to bring together such people as Junkermann and Korski to help create the future blueprint for the hi-tech “transformation” of the UK’s public health sector.
In 2017 and 2018, Junkermann and Korski began to invest and focus on mass surveillance technology and future healthcare-related tech with great intensity. While Junkermann was personally investing with Epstein and Thiel in Barak’s Carbyne911, Korski was supporting similar projects in the UK. On 26 March 2018, Korski became the director of the UK registered company Panopticon Technologies Limited. A Panopticon was originally the design of a prison building by an English philosopher named Jeremy Bentham.