"It's really very concerning. ICANN wants to grant immunity to organizations like the World Health Organization (WHO) to be able to take your domain down or your website down in a quick manner without judicial review or any kind of arbitration," Moran divulged during his appearance in the June 6 episode of "Thrivetime Show" with Clay Clark.
ICANN is the global non-profit organization responsible for coordinating a set of the internet's key technical resources, including the domain name system, the allocation of internet protocol address numbers and the root server system that works with the World Economic Forum (WEF).
Moran added that there had been calls for artificial intelligence censorship of "hate speech."
"We don't want censorship. We don't want the WHO to decide that ivermectin shouldn't be used," Moran said, noting that people need to get vocal and push back. "They need to get the treaty passed. And once that's done, the pack is going to follow closely behind it. And you can safely bet that that will tie into a social credit score that we've seen out of China." (Related: Now just mentioning "ivermectin" gets you banned on YouTube as Big Tech unleashes wholesale censorship of all covid treatments that might save lives.)
As usual, the globalists are never shy to let the whole world know about their plans before acting on them.
During this year's WEF held in Davos, Switzerland last month, eSafety Commissioner Julie Inman Grant said: "We need a recalibration of a whole range of human rights that are playing out online, from freedom of speech to be free from online violence."
Elsewhere in the show, the Epik Holdings executive said T-Mobile is already beginning to develop the vaccine passport via QR codes.
Epik Holdings is an American domain registrar and web hosting company and pioneer of innovative, resilient technologies that revolutionize digital empowerment in the global marketplace. According to Moran, the company has a number of products that can help fight back against censorship.
Joseph Eugene Stiglitz, a professor at Columbia University who won the Nobel Prize for Economics in 2001, criticized this year's WEF saying that the business and political elite embraced a new ethos without reflecting on past mistakes.
The public policy analyst was one of this year's over 2,000 participants – among which are investors, business leaders, political leaders, economists, celebrities and journalists.
Stiglitz said: "It was that a forum traditionally committed to championing globalization was primarily concerned with globalization's failures: broken supply chains, food and energy price inflation, and an intellectual property (IP) regime that left billions without COVID-19 vaccines just so that a few drug companies could earn billions in extra profits."
He added that the political ramifications of globalization's failures were on full display at Davos this year.
Stiglitz stated that when Russia invaded Ukraine, the Kremlin was immediately and almost universally condemned. "But three months later, emerging markets and developing countries have adopted more ambiguous positions," he said. "Many point to U.S. hypocrisy in demanding accountability for Russia's aggression, even though it invaded Iraq under false pretenses in 2003."
He further said that the increase in food and energy prices is likely to cause debt crises in many poor countries, adding to the economic effects of the pandemic.
The economist said if U.S. and Europe want to show real global leadership, they will stop siding with the big banks and creditors that make countries carry debt more than they could bear.
Stiglitz believes that the Davos crowd mismanaged things while corporate giants in the global north grew rich. "The 'trickle-down economics' claim that enriching the wealthy would automatically benefit all was a swindle. This is an idea that had neither theory nor evidence behind it," he said.
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Watch below the full June 6 episode of "Thrivetime Show" with Clay Clark featuring Brian Moran.
This video is from the Thrivetime Show channel on Brighteon.com.