“There are people in the Netherlands and on the global level who want an entirely different kind of society. That is what I call the trans people,” said Forum for Democracy (FVD) leader Thierry Baudet in the Nieuw Geld podcast.
“They want trans-national legislation, climate transition, and a totally different kind of economic order, but they also want people to transform into something transhumanistic; transgenders,” said Baudet.
“They need crises to get people involved,” he continued. “It suits them somehow that energy prices are so [high] now because then people are more likely to accept wind turbines and solar panels. If the farmer’s meat becomes expensive, people must become vegetarians.”
There is an international clique of people who want you to do something about the climate and CO2 emissions, who believe that we are all migrants, that national identity does not exist, who want us to become vegetarians, and who want there to be one global Ministry of Health. For example, he referred to the World Health Organization’s power and influence during Covid. I call those people globalists, explains Baudet.
Very Nasty Things
Globalists are “people who are convinced that there should be some kind of world state, world government, with a completely different kind of economy and a completely different kind of life,” said the FVD leader, adding that he is against it.
He said they are very nasty people who want really nasty things. “A chilly, cold world that is not good for mammals.”
Baudet also discussed the “gotcha” culture of the media, in which careless wording is magnified, distorted, taken out of context, and otherwise manipulated to create divisive sound bites, and fuel division.
Recently the press and Baudet’s political adversaries seized on some innocent statements Baudet made in an English-language interview with Geopolitics & Empire. The leader said we are ruled by a conspiring group of ‘evil reptiles.’ Baudet made it clear he was referring to reptiles in the metaphorical sense of the word.
He explained: “Of course, it was a metaphor. I spoke of a behind-the-scenes conspiracy of globalists, secret services, and psychopaths, making democracy and freedom disappear. Those who do this to us are a kind of Inhumans, reptiles, machines, insensitive in short,” said the politician.
He quotes the meaning of the word “reptile” from the dictionary. “Dikke van Dale”, writes Baudet in a tweet. He referred his followers to Twitter for the meaning of the word reptile. It says there that it can mean ‘despicable creature,’ in other words: a bastard. So that’s what the politician wanted to say: we are ruled by a conspiracy of despicable creatures:
Dikke van Dale: pic.twitter.com/lVbsHNSuOL— Thierry Baudet (@thierrybaudet) October 18, 2022
Media also tried to link Baudet’s reptiles comment to their World Economic Forum-controlled government’s recent decision to ban David Icke for two years from the Netherlands over his views. The government claimed that the outspoken anti-Globalist posed a risk to public order. Icke’s ban extends to the EU’s visa-free Schengen area, meaning he is also banned from 25 other countries.
The former English footballer and sports broadcaster has been claiming for years that we are under the control of a gang of extraterrestrial ‘reptiles’ who have landed on Earth. He was also banned from left-wing Facebook and Twitter (pre-Elon Musk’s takeover) because his accounts violated their rules regarding Covid “misinformation.”
“So perhaps, that is the conclusion that I am unsuitable for a part of the profession, or in any case, that is my weakness, that is, but I think also think my power perhaps… that I speak freely, and I am open with things, and these kinds of interviews are not scripted,” explains Baudet.
He continued, “I know I am just speaking. I say what I think, and then, yes, I say words that afterward are misinterpreted, and then naturally, you think afterward that you should not have done that.”
However, the politician explains that he does not want to be scripted like other politicians and only speaks through paid spokespersons. “I find that terrible to watch, and I would not want to vote for someone who did that. I would instead vote for someone who makes a slip of the tongue and says something that can be misinterpreted or something, but who is a real person rather than those half-robots, half-reptiles. So, yes, that was a joke,” explains Baudet.
The problem, explains Baudet is that journalists take things quite literally and then “repeat it 25 times, and create a sort of picture of something that you did not mean.” Social media only compounds the problem states the leader, who referenced 6-second TikTok videos that only present one side of issues.