WATCH: The Canadian psyop — an exercise in behaviour modification techniques

Was the federal government involved in 'shaping' the beliefs and actions of Canadians during COVID-19?

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What made some people fall for propaganda throughout the COVID-19 so-called pandemic so easily? How were so many people terrified into submission and deceived into receiving an experimental injection that they did not need? 

Allow me to introduce you to the Canadian psyop – an exercise in behaviour modification techniques.

A tender bid, put out by the Government of Canada a mere few weeks before the annual World Health Assembly (WHA), nicely complemented what the WHA discussed at their “Strategic Round Table” on “Behavioural Science for Better Health.”

The description for the round table tabulated that we must transform global health by utilizing “behavioural sciences [to] focus on understanding why specific behaviours and decision-making processes occur.”

Canada’s very own defunct public health responder, Theresa Tam, was one of the panelists.

The WHA further described their roundtable focus: “An initiative to mainstream and increase the use of behavioural sciences to complement a biomedical focus on public health challenges was launched by WHO Director-General (that’s Dr. Tedros) at the end of the year 2019. This strategic roundtable provides the opportunity to share WHO’s progress in this area and to discuss the way forward, specifically on how to better integrate behavioural sciences into the global health agenda through WHO’s work and that of Member States.”

 The panel discussed how behaviour modification techniques can promote compliance with public health measures by “nudging” the population with instructions, “social norms,” and targeted marketing strategies.

As per the moderator/journalist Chika Oduah’s introduction of Dr. Tam, Canada has already been conducting this scheme for decades.

The bid tender Request for Proposal calls on the IIU to “support the conduct of large-scale design research studies to support key Government of Canada priorities.” It further notes that it will do this “through an expansion of its behavioural science function; integrating evidence-based, behaviourally-informed insights and recommendations to communications and public education materials, policy and programmatic design, and whole-of-government decision-making.” This work is carried out through a research architecture built upon three primary sources for data collection:

  1. A nationwide, longitudinal tracking study that monitors evolving knowledge, risk perceptions, and behaviours related to COVID-19;
  2. Rapid online studies and experiments that explore barriers to critical public health behaviours and testing public health messaging using experimental and quasi-experimental designs; and
  3. In-field research enabling the design, implementation, and evaluation of behaviourally-informed interventions that encourage the adoption and maintenance of key health and safety behaviors.

This includes “understanding of what drives individual and collective behaviour, what barriers stand in the way of greater climate action, and how to design and test solutions that lead to meaningful behaviour change in Canada. It is within the frame of this research architecture that the IIU will continue to contribute to the Government’s COVID-19 response, enhanced climate action and other priority areas… using an online experimentation platform – and having access to online panels of participants – to support rapid online studies and experiments… to measurably drive sustained behaviour change.”

In her address, Tam mentioned the COSMO system and the aggressive “My Why” marketing campaign to “nudge” compliance with COVID-19 vaccination.

COSMO is the World Health Organization-derived COVID-19 Snapshot Monitoring system. 

The next steps for this study aim to “use a series of statistical analyses to look for patterns in data, allowing them to answer questions like: How do intentions to vaccinate change over time? How do changes in trust in Government information sources affect changes in intentions to vaccinate over time? How do individual lead characteristics affect changes in intentions to vaccinate over time? How do interactions between gender and trust in government information sources affect changes in intentions to vaccinate over time?”

This reads like a massive big Pharma coup d'état.

It’s all further reinforced by the fact that bureaucrats were paid by Health Canada to influence Canadians to get vaccinated

Health Canada doesn’t want you to know who was paid or how much money they received, but they seem okay with collecting and monitoring all of your data to persuade and influence your behaviour.

Do you think that the Government should have a policy unit as well as a public health unit that both work collaboratively to modify, shape shift, and persuade the way you behave? 

Should the Government really be studying how to effectively drive propaganda to ensure that the behaviour of their populations complies with whatever the World Health Organization deems necessary with “nudges” and instructions?

This is being rolled out from sporting events, to pandemics, to climate change.

Hang onto your critical thinking caps, it sounds like you’re going to need it.

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