Bill Gates, UN Collaborating To Impose ‘Digital Public Interference’

Entrepreneur Bill Gates is reportedly working with the United Nations (UN) on a global program to enact “digital public interference” (DPI) on citizens worldwide within five years.

The New American pointed out that the “DPI” includes central bank digital currencies (CBDCs), comprehensive data systems and digital identification, among other things, which would all work across national borders.

The plan was unveiled in 2023 and appears to be developing rapidly. It is known as “50 in 5” because 50 governments are expected to approve the totalitarian measure within five years, with about a dozen volunteering their populations to serve as “First Mover” countries thus far.

“First Mover” countries include Bangladesh, Estonia, Ethiopia, Guatemala, Moldova, Norway, Senegal, Sierra Leone, Singapore, Sri Lanka and Togo, according to the U.N.

It appears that the U.N. assumes that all governments worldwide will have the measure in place eventually.

“All countries, regardless of income level, geography, or where they are in their digital transformation journey, can benefit from being part of 50-in-5,” the U.N. agency responsible for the plan said. “Joining the campaign helps ensure countries don’t have to tackle DPI implementation alone or start from scratch.”

The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation previously released a statement, announcing the pair’s support for “DPI.”

“DPI, which is often based on open-source software, has significant potential for accelerating improvements in health and economic welfare. We saw this during the COVID-19 pandemic—countries with digital infrastructure were able to quickly send stimulus payments to their most vulnerable populations,” the statement read.

The statement continued by citing Germany’s efforts in launching “DPI.”

“At our foundation, we believe that DPI can help countries unlock new opportunities, particularly for women. Today, we are announcing a US$20 million grant to Co-Develop, a new multi-donor fund that will support DPI efforts in low- and middle-income countries,” the statement added.

The U.N. claims that enacting “DPI” measures would allow for the development, implementation and scaling of digital public goods beneficial for society. The international organization said the scheme could help “improve public service delivery at scale” while helping countries “achieve their national priorities and accelerate the Sustainable Development Goals.”