Someone has read The Great Reset and discovered what a sad little man Schwab really is

It seems that Klaus was more writing about his anxieties that the world wasn’t Schwab enough and decided to show the world of both his social and intellectual ineptitude.

The Great Reset is not a book that begins with a fully-formed argument, which it seeks to articulate through successive proofs. Nor is it a book that finds its purpose along the way. It is of that still more miserable variety, that is always on the verge of discovering what it means to say, but can never quite get there.”

The breakdown of Schwab’s book linked above really does give a great insight into the shortcomings of a man child pretending to be supervillain, but in a good way, in his very confused mind. I always thought the image if him wearing a supervillain style outfit was photoshopped, turns out it’s real.

The shortcomings and naivety of Schwab are equally matched by a poor writing style and meandering contradictions .

“Schwab’s core idea is that the pandemic will either remake or reset our world, and thus political and corporate leaders have before them a unique opportunity to Build Back Better and make everything more ESG-compliant. All that’s clear enough, but for a man who put the word “reset” in his title, he seems strangely undecided on what the nature of this reset might be, and what role the virus had in bringing it about.”

The review of the book is a highly clinical one and lists the array of blatant rambling absurdities about aspects of the Corona virus and the society it finds itself in.

There are many quotes from the book that are broken down to display the delusional through to the pointlessness of Schwab.

“So far I’ve tried to focus on Schwab’s core ideas, to show why they’re nonsense even on their own terms. Schwab is wrong about a lot of other things though, and there’s some real howlers in these pages. There is his apparently earnest belief that “the post-pandemic era will usher in a period of massive wealth redistribution, from the rich to the poor and from capital to labour” (p. 77). When you’re done laughing, you’ll see that the statement rests on superficial historical comparisons to things like the Black Death, which drove up the cost of labour by killing millions and millions of peasant farmers and artisans. Schwab can’t see that there’s no equivalence between a plague that kills 40% of the European population and a virus with at best a 0.4% IFR, with deaths concentrated almost entirely in the retired elderly. That’s how stupid he is.”

A good read particularly if you want to avoid the book and all thing Schwab.

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