Jason Bermas Channel - Mar 21, 2020 - Videos 1, 2 & 3
The Event 201 Exercise - Watch Along! “Countermeasures”
The Event 201 Exercise was put on in October 2019. The sponsors were the DAVOS Group and the Bill and Linda Gates Foundation and hosted by John Hopkins University. The players were a 3.5 hour round table of un-elected bureaucrats from businesses, the CDC, members of the World Health Organization, World Bank, UPS, Johnson & Johnson, NBC Universal Media and several others introduced in the video analysis who are now in charge of the present Corvid pandemic rollout. The exercise was a novel Corona Virus situation that originated from pigs in South America, but has headed to pandemic levels at this point.
The number of mirrors as to what is now going on is more than alarming. We have to question this.
Speculation from the analysis of Event 201…
Best case scenario: The Trillions of dollars Pharma lead predator elite are taking advantage of a tragic situation.
Worst case scenario: The Big Pharma elite are deliberately rolling it out.
Last year, thanks to a doubling of organic food sales in just four years, organic’s share of total food sales in Denmark reached a remarkable 13.3% – an achievement that Organic Denmark hailed as “an extraordinary tipping point”.
So how did Denmark become the leading organic nation in the world, and how can other countries learn from the Danish organic success story?
That was the question Organic Denmark’s international market director, Pernille Bungård, set herself for a special presentation at last week’s Organic Food Iberia event in Madrid.
Denmark, of course, has already travelled a long way on its organic journey – Danish consumers are culturally primed for organic. So, perhaps it shouldn’t come as a surprise to hear that a healthy 11% of Danes can be classified as ‘super heavy users’ of organic. The fact that these consumers account for 44% of total organic sales shows how important a group they are.
Everyone buys organic Organic Denmark breaks down organic consumers into five main subsets. ‘Functionalists’ who make 31% of organic consumers are looking for “quick and easy solutions”. ‘Idealists’ (20%) identify with “clean, sustainable and home-made”, while ‘Convenience seekers’ (19%) “have a low interest in food, and choose the cheapest products”. ‘Food lovers’ (17%) look for “taste, quality and country of origin, and ‘Traditionalists’ like things “simple, Danish and traditional”. The big take-home here, says Bungård, is that “consumers are different – but everyone buys organic”.
Danish consumers’ biggest motivation to buy organic is ‘fewer residues’, followed by ‘higher animal welfare’, ‘better environment/drinking water’, ‘health’, ‘quality’ and ‘fewer additives’. Bungård admits to being surprised that “quality is comparatively low” on the list.
An important part of Denmark’s success with organic has been down to the way key stakeholders work together. Winning over the country’s major retailers has been a major priority for Organic Denmark. The organisation has literally worked its way through all the major supermarkets, persuading them about the organic opportunity. The major supermarkets and grocers in Denmark account for the vast majority of organic food sales (the Coop chain commands a whopping 35% by itself). Organic Denmark has also been able to get the discounters successfully onside – Netto, for example, now accounts for 12.2% of all organics sales.