Q!!Hs1Jq13jV6ID: 5915fd No.11359798
This is not about R v D.
This is about preserving our way of life.
If America falls, the World falls.
Patriots on guard.
TIME Magazine Backs Anti-Capitalist Reset
Time Cover Symbolism
11 people on the Cover. (11 adults plus 1 child)
The 11 is a Frequent NWO Number.
Installing the Final Piece of the Globe. The Final Piece of the NWO Reset.
The top Person is holding a Tree, the Green World Oder.
At the bottom is a Woman holding a Child. Families at the Bottom & Green Agenda at the Top.
What do the 2 Arrows mean? Pointing East & North.
"Rather than chasing short-term profits or narrow self-interest, companies could pursue the well-being of all people and the entire planet."
The reason so many CEO's have quit, why businesses alienate half their customers with political correctness, is that free enterprise and the profit motive are being phased out.
In the future companies will be valued according to their adherence to Communist shibboleths like climate change, minority rights, and "gender equity."
Reader: "Satan can't Create, only Reset & Destroy.
God created the Earth & created Man in his IMAGE.
Satan is Resetting the World in his IMAGE.
The Great RESET
…The same economic system that created so much prosperity in the golden age of American capitalism in the 1950s and 1960s is now creating inequality and climate change.
And the same political system that enabled our global progress and democracy after World War II now contributes to societal discord and discontent. Each was well-intended but had unintended negative consequences.
Yet there are reasons to believe that a better economic system is possible–and that it could be just around the corner. As the initial shock of the COVID crisis receded, we saw a glimpse of what is possible, when stakeholders act for the public good and the well-being of all, instead of just a few.
Mere months after the pandemic began, work was started on more than 200 potential SARS-CoV-2 vaccines. Many of them resulted from a multinational collaboration involving both the public and private sectors, like AstraZeneca's collaboration with Oxford University in the U.K. Companies like Unilever approached the World Economic Forum's COVID Action Platform with offers to supply hygiene products, ventilators or simply logistical help. There was also strong cooperation between governments and business, to secure the funds needed for vaccine development and distribution.
Looking forward, such virtuous instincts can become a feature of our economic systems rather than a rare exception. Rather than chasing short-term profits or narrow self-interest, companies could pursue the well-being of all people and the entire planet. This does not require a 180-degree turn: corporations don't have to stop pursuing profits for their shareholders. They only need to shift to a longer-term perspective on their organization and its mission, looking beyond the next quarter or fiscal year to the next decade and generation. Some are already doing so.
Maersk, a Danish shipping giant, for example, divested its oil and gas divisions, and is focusing on providing sustainable shipping solutions. Reacting to increasing pressure from climate activists and younger generations, BlackRock asked the CEOs of companies it invested in to more explicitly pursue environmental, social and governance goals. These decisions may hurt short-term profits for itself as shareholder, but it maximizes long-term returns in a world where people increasingly revolt against a system they perceive as unfair.