Light for the Last Days

Cyber strike threat to world economy

Just months before the Coronavirus pandemic hit the world in October 2019, the World Economic Forum, together with the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation held Event 201, a global pandemic exercise which portrayed a coronavirus outbreak spread by animal carriers to humans killing millions of people while forcing the shutdown of multiple first-world economies. 

About Event 201, a high-level pandemic exercise on October 18, 2019 (

Two months later the scenario they simulated began in real life and continues to plague humanity.

PubMed (

At the beginning of July the World Economic Forum held another war game, entitled “Cyber Polygon,” designed to simulate a massive cyberattack that disrupts the supply chain of multiple large economies. 

Cyber Polygon | World Economic Forum (

Klaus Schwab, the head of the WEF, was very quick to exploit the COVID-19 outbreak as a rationale for the “Great Reset” agenda: a socialist reconstruction of the world’s financial system and political structure that globalists have been clamouring for since at least 2014.

Truly, the biggest beneficiaries of the pandemic were the same people that simulated the outbreak only months beforehand during Event 201.

Beneficiaries of the pandemic: Separating the wheat from the chaff | The Edge Markets

So, of course many people are beginning to wonder if lightning will strike twice for the globalists at the WEF. Will there be a large scale cyberattack that brings down the international supply chain within the next few months? Will there be another miraculous coincidence that destabilizes the world’s trade systems and creates social strife?

From “Event 201” to “Cyber Polygon” –

Cyber-terrorism is already disrupting the economy. There have already been a few disturbing near-crisis cyberattacks in the past month. The Colonial Pipeline attack as well as the JBS meat packing attack both had the potential to cause severe supply chain disruptions. The pipeline attack in particular could have created a panic environment had it continued for any longer than a week.

Colonial Pipeline attack: Everything you need to know | ZDNet

Imagine if there was no gasoline to fuel the freight trucks that transport the majority of goods and raw materials across the US for half a month or more? It would be a nightmare, as a majority of Americans have no preparedness supplies and are stocked with no more than a week’s worth of necessities.

Recently when Klaus Schwab commented on the coming Cyber Polygon simulation, he stated that the next cyberattack would be like a “cyber pandemic” far worse in destructive scale when compared to Covid.

I realised that the next crisis may not need to involve resource manufacturers or suppliers; rather, what if the next cyberattack was on the internet itself?

Karl Schwab

In June of this year there was an internet outage event that led to large swaths of the web going dark, including a number of mainstream news sites, Amazon, eBay, Twitch, Reddit and a host of government websites went down. All this happened when content delivery network (CDN) company Fastly experienced a bug. Although Amazon had its website back online within 20 minutes, the brief outage cost the company over $5.5 million in sales (and that’s just one website!).

Internet Outage June 2021: What Happened & Why? – The Barrister Times

Fastly identified and fixed the problem within two hours, and continues to claim the outage had nothing to do with a cyberattack. However, it did reveal a huge vulnerability for the internet. A large portion of the web is dependent on only three CDN companies, including Fastly.

If there was a cyberattack on such weak points in the web, and the attack involved a malicious worm or other highly infectious weapon, then Klaus Schwab could very well get his “cyber pandemic.”

What COVID-19 teaches us about cybersecurity preparedness

The internet plays a much bigger role in daily life than you might think. Consider for a moment the vast array of economic functions that are now tied directly to the internet, including the supply chain, retailers, information services and even the stock market. If vital pillars of the web were crippled for weeks on end, an economy already weakened by a year of Covid lockdowns might not recover.

46 Internet Addiction Statistics: 2020/2021

For a high-level overview of the consequences of a total internet failure, Professor Mark Graham at Oxford Internet Institute offers this summary:

‘If the entire internet was shut down, we would witness an almost immediate global economic collapse.

The Danger of Critical Infrastructure Interdependency –

The internet is the nervous system of contemporary globalisation. Explicitly digital interactions like core banking and payment networks, and so on. But then, even parts of the economy that initially seem relatively disconnected would begin to grind to a halt because of the fact that all contemporary societies rely on long-distance supply chains, and long-distance supply chains rely on the internet.’ 

Professor Mark Graham – Oxford Internet Institute
Weaponized Interdependence: How Global Economic Networks Shape State Coercion | MIT Press

Brandon Smith. Prophecy News Watch.

Tony Pearce