Last week during an interview in Chinese television, World Economic Forum founder Klaus Schwab admitted as much when he claimed that the communist regime in Beijing should serve as a "role model" for the rest of the planet.
Schwab made his comments to Chinese journalist Tian Wei, the host of the “World Insight” program on the Beijing-run China Global Television Network, regarding the recent G20 summit in Bali, Indonesia, as reported by the site News Punch.
Asked about the outcome of the summit, Schwab praised agreements on policy priorities, of which one provision states: "At today’s critical moment for the global economy, it is essential that the G20 undertakes tangible, precise, swift and necessary actions, using all available policy tools, to address common challenges, including through international macro policy cooperation and concrete collaborations. In doing so, we remain committed to support developing countries, particularly the least developed and small island developing states, in responding to these global challenges and achieving the SDGs. In line with the Indonesian G20 Presidency theme — Recover Together, Recover Stronger — we will take coordinated actions to advance an agenda for a strong, inclusive and resilient global recovery and sustainable development that delivers jobs and growth."
But Schwab said governments must do more.
“We have to have a strategic mood,” he said. “We have to construct the world of tomorrow. It’s a systemic transformation of the world.” Leaders, he said, must “define” what the world “should look like” after “this transformation period.”
Separately, in a Financial Times interview cited by News Punch, Soros said that China -- itself angling to supplant the United States as the world's reigning superpower -- should be given a larger role on the world stage.
“I think this would be the time, because you really need to bring China into the creation of a new world order — financial world order,” said Soros. “They are kind of reluctant members of the IMF. They play along, but they don’t make much of a contribution because it’s not their institution. Their share is not commensurate — their voting rights are not commensurate — to their weight.
"So I think you need a New World Order that China has to be part of the process of creating it, and they have to buy in. They have to own it the same way as I said the United States owns… the Washington consensus… the current order, and I think this would be a more stable one where you would have coordinated policies," he claimed.
Actually, the situation would become less stable because again, China is an authoritarian regime with about one-seventh of the world's population; China doesn't want parity, China wants domination. And that would mean all the world's governments would mirror the tyrannical regime in Beijing, if they wanted to 'play ball' and partake in the economic fortunes that China will eventually control (without a major pivot by the West away from Beijing and towards self-sufficiency).
While alienating China risks conflict, too, the West cannot simply accede to China's authoritarianism, either. And yet, the global Western elite believes that is the only path forward.
China is working to accomplish this through its "Belt and Road Initiative."
The Chinese Communist Party (CCP) is implementing a multidimensional strategy in the Caribbean, especially, that may have the ultimate objective of building military bases in the region. The situation looks to be analogous to what China has done in the South China Sea, where the People’s Liberation Army built new islands and militarized them, despite promises not to do so.