The UN- WEF Official Partnership to accelerate the Global 2030 Agenda and Klaus Schwabs ‘Global Redegin Initiative 2010 (Schwab’s 640 Page Report). Identity politics has its uses in implementing the global agenda as reported at the G28 gathering recently ‘Indigenous Peoples’ are centre, foremost lead the way in this Global Agenda.
The Reserve Bank of NZ (RBNZ) in January 2021 became a part of the network for ‘Indigenous Inclusion, which plans biannual Central Bank Symposiuems on Indigenous Economic. The network includes the Bank of Canada and the Reserve Bank of Australia. Includes Maori access to capital, and a Maori embraced Central Banking System in NZ.
Maori Banker ‘Ropu’ – Maori leaders from the banking sector have established the first Maori Bankers Group known as the Tawhia (The Maori Banking Sector). The Māori economy is an integral part of the New Zealand economy, encompassing around $69 billion in assets as of 2018.
Iwi/Maori have their own People Report to implement, action Agenda 2030 in New Zealand the others in the government have their Global Agenda 2030 Report that is delivered to the UN. Both parties Iwi and Other Political entities promote SDG 8, the assisting of the Global Agenda 2030 (2020-2030 decade of action) achievement that is inter-related to the other 16 global goals. To achieve SDG8 the RBNZ and other Central Banks worldwide are planning to align SDG8 up with ESG’s (Environmental, Social Governance and Central Bank Digital Currency to create what they determine is a ‘healthy eco-system’
THE NANYANG TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY AND NEW ZEALAND RESERVE BANK CBDC. NEW ZEALAND RESERVE BANK OUTLOOK FOR CENTRAL BANK DIGITAL CURRENCY AND THE REALIZATION OF THE GLOBAL AGENDA 2030 GLOBAL DEVELOPMENT GOAL SDG8
a)THE RESERVE BANK OF NEW ZEALAND ‘Central Bank Network for Indigenous Inclusion fosters an ongoing dialogue to raise awareness of indigenous economic financial issues. RBNZ are part of a network of member banks that work alongside Canada, and the Federal Bank Of Australia, This was formed in January 2021 is the Central Bank Network for Indigenous Inclusion aims to share knowledge and best practices, promote engagement with Indigenous Peoples
b)The Network hold regular symposiums biannually. Namely the ‘Biannual Central Bank Symposium on Indigenous Economics. NZ hosted the symposium in September 2023, following a virtual symposium held by the Bank of Canada in 2021. NZ’s Central Bank is the Reserve Bank Of NZ on their website they document the following:- “We are the kaitiaki (guardian) of Aotearoa New Zealand’s economy and financial system. Mātauranga Māori, or Māori knowledge and values provides a uniquely Aotearoa New Zealand lens for our decision-making. Taking a Te Ao Māori perspective supports our long-term aim to provide economic wellbeing and prosperity for all New Zealanders. Includes to Māori access to capital, Māori embraced Central Banking System. Māori Banker ‘Ropu’ – Māori leaders from the banking sector have established the first Māori Bankers Group known as the Tawhia (The Māori Banking Sector).
c)The Māori economy is an integral part of the New Zealand economy, encompassing around $69 billion in assets as of 2018. SDG’s to develop a sustainable culture. 8th February 2022 The Reserve Bank website ‘The Future of Money Demands Innovation by Adrian Orr. This speech was prepared for delivery to the Angel Association NZ Summit “both central bank money and private forms of money created by financial institutions – is core to our role as a central bank. It is key to our economic and financial stability objectives. At the Reserve Bank we use the legend of Tāne Mahuta to tell the story of our role. Te toto, the sap of Tāne Mahuta, represents money, cash and foreign reserves. It is the lifeblood of Tāne Mahuta and supporting the health of te toto is critical to our role as Kaitiaki of New Zealand’s financial system, and in supporting a thriving economy and inclusive society. RBNZ are taking a renewed focus on money and cash issues” Refers to ‘New forms of money, leveraging advanced technologies’
d)CBDC DESIGN PRINCIPLES AS LAID OUT BY THE RBNZ. Stating CBDC should act as a catalyst for innovation and competition in a wider money and payment ecosystem that supports, rather than crowds out private innovation. By the end of 2023, over 130 central banks representing 98 percent of global GDP will have initiated programs to develop central bank digital currencies (CBDCs). In the next five to seven years, it is reasonable to expect that quite a few of those countries will have issued CBDCs either in wholesale or retail formats.
e)The CBDC regime state they will protect your privacy, that’s a lie, CBDC’s will be open the corporate and government actors, and those that use the dark web for criminal exploitation. This will include government monitoring and surveillance of people and impose costs on transaction as they seem fit. The roadmap for financing the Global Agenda 2030, the financing of this massive, trillions of dollars, therefore the UN Secretary General established a task force on ‘Digital Banking’ to finance the Global Development Goals to be implemented worldwide by 2030 in all Nation States. These are called ‘connected paths to the future, being a responsible global citizen you must take action and make a change, transformation from your old normal to a new normal....