“Where are they traveling? How are they traveling? What are they eating? What are they consuming on the platform?” asks Alibaba President J. Michael Evans at Davos meeting.

Posted BY: Jamie White

Alibaba Group president J. Michael Evans boasted about developing a “carbon footprint tracker” that would monitor your travel, what you buy, and what you eat.

During the World Economic Forum’s annual Davos summit on Tuesday, Evans explained in a carefully worded way that his company is currently working on a device that would allow consumers to monitor “their own carbon footprint.”

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“Were developing, through technology, an ability for consumers to measure their own carbon footprint. What does that mean? Where are they traveling? How are they traveling? What are they eating? What are they consuming on the platform?” Evans said.

“So individual carbon footprint tracker. Stay tuned, we don’t have it operational yet, but this is something that we’re working on,” he added.

What Evans fails to explain is why a consumer would need to monitor their own traveling and dietary and spending habits when they already know where and how they’re traveling and what they’re eating and spending their money on.

What’s more likely is this developmental technology would collect this personal data not for the consumer’s use, but for his company or respective governments.

Measuring people’s carbon footprint goes hand in hand with the WEF’s Great Reset agenda, which aims to deindustrialize the West in the name of saving the Earth.

The idea of monitoring spending habits also runs in tandem with the WEF’s plan to introduce a central bank digital currency in which all transactions will be monitored, documented, and ultimately controlled.

In the clip below, French central bank president François Villeroy de Galhau and Credit Suisse President Axel Lehmann excitedly discussed the digital currency scheme at the Davos summit on Monday.

It’s also in the WEF’s interest to monitor the “carbon footprint” of the people as the middle class experiences economic “pain” as the West is gradually forced off fossil fuel use, as explained by Norwegian finance CEO Kjerstin Braathen at Davos.

Judging from the hundreds of private jets parked in Davos, it’s safe to say the globalists have a much larger carbon footprint than everyday folks.

The WEF summit in Davos, Switzerland is running until May 26. There will likely be many more alarming statements by participants to come.