WHO Assembles Superpowers With 'One Health Plan'
In October 2022, the World Health Organization (WHO) announced a new initiative called One Health Joint Plan of Action. The plan was launched by the Quadripartite, which, in addition to WHO, consists of the:1
Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO)
United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP)
World Organisation for Animal Health (WOAH, founded as OIE)
The World Health Organization already has too much power. This new initiative amounts to taking multiple globalist organizations and synchronizing their plans, while at the same time combining their resources and power to create a One Health plan.
"The Quadripartite will join forces to leverage the needed resources in support of the common approach to address critical health threats and promote the health of people, animals, plants and the environment," according to a WHO press release.2 One can only imagine what this really means, particularly as they highlight "emerging and re-emerging zoonotic epidemics."3
What Is the One Health Joint Plan of Action?
On paper, WHO states the One Health Joint Plan of Action (OH JPA) "seeks to improve the health of humans, animals, plants, and the environment, while contributing to sustainable development."4 Its five-year plan, which spans 2022 to 2026, intends to expand capacities in six One Health areas:5
The plan includes a technical document "informed by evidence, best practices and existing guidance," which covers a set of actions intended to advance One Health at global, regional and national levels.
"These actions notably include the development of an upcoming implementation guidance for countries, international partners, and non-state actors such as civil society organizations, professional associations, academia and research institutions," a WHO press release reads.6 In other words, the ultimate goal is to create rules to be followed on a global scale, including the following "operational objectives":7
Providing a framework for collective and coordinated action to mainstream the One Health approach at all levels
Providing upstream policy and legislative advice and technical assistance to help set national targets and priorities
Promoting multinational, multi-sector, multidisciplinary collaboration, learning and exchange of knowledge, solutions and technologies
WOAH director general Dr. Monique Eloit stated, "Using a One Health lens that brings all relevant sectors together is critical to tackle global health threats, like monkeypox, COVID-19 and Ebola."8 Meanwhile, WHO Director-General Dr. Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus repeated the rhetoric that a "One Health" approach would be necessary to save the world:9