You live in a digital neofeudalism
We're not in the Middle Ages, screamed the Knight of the Order of the Wokes.
The Middle Ages are often invoked to describe a dark, brutal period without freedom, where the masses were at the mercy of a few feudal lords and rulers who fought over lands and resources.
They say life back then wasn't much to write home about. Fortunately, today we are much more civilized. At least, that’s what they say.
We have discovered representative democracy, expelled the cowardly monarchs who plagued us, eliminated the scourge of serfdom, and forgotten the picturesque chivalric orders with their oaths of loyalty to the rulers. But is it really so?
My impression is that representative democracy and the proliferation of eccentric ideas about social justice and social equity have actually created the conditions for the resurgence of a global digital neo-feudalism.
At the apex of this new feudal pyramid, we undoubtedly have a small but powerful elite of people with vast wealth and power who use supranational tools, both known and unknown, to exercise and manifest their will.
Among them, first and foremost, is the International Monetary Fund (IMF), a financial instrument of the United Nations and the ultimate authority for much of the world. Then there are central banks like the Federal Reserve Bank or the European Central Bank.
Lastly, we must not forget supranational administrative entities such as the World Health Organization (WHO), the aforementioned United Nations (UN), or the somewhat obscure Financial Action Task Force (FATF), which, nevertheless, has a huge impact on our lives. And how could we forget our beloved European Union and the globalist think-tank that is the World Economic Forum?
The combination of people and supranational structures makes up what we could define today as the head of the empire.
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