Globalism

Heineken Joins Growing Globalist Movement With “Borderless” Advertisement

As U.S. President Donald Trump continues to fight for the very sovereignty of the United States, swill-purveyor Heineken has fallen to the globalists.

The concept of a global government has long been on the mind of the world’s wealthiest individuals, as evidenced by the meddling of George Soros and the like in a plethora of elections and governmental coups aimed at allowing them to expand their wealth and empire across the globe.  Issues such as the Syrian refugee crisis and the global warming hoax are merely tools of the trade for these enigmatic tycoons of worldwide industry, who wish to see their shadowy dealings come into the light as some form of New World Order.

The concept is simple:  A worldwide government, much like the European Union, can leverage the international leadership committee to impose their will upon the people of the united countries.  This allows for access to a room full of malleable heads of state to be manipulated far more easily than the entire electorate of a single nation, increasing the chances that some of the world’s most influential billionaires could grease the right palms to create the right policies to increase their percentage of the entire global currency system.

Underneath this massive, worldwide agenda, of course, is an entire planet worth of propaganda.  You can easily recognize it on television and in advertising.  All of that hippy-dippy “we are one” stuff.  For the larger corporations of the globe, there could be a much more sinister explantation than merely appealing to the leftists and bleeding hearts of their customer base.  Heineken, for example, is putting forth a fairly on-the-nose ad campaign that reeks of Soros-style globalism.

“A new ad campaign for Heineken beer promotes ‘a world without borders or barriers,’ in another nod to the vacuous virtue-signaling that is being embraced by many top companies.

“Text has been added to cans of Heineken that states, ‘Here’s To An Open World. To a world without borders or barriers. To the belief that there is more that unites us than divides us. To find common ground to raise a bottle with the person next to you. Because a stranger is just a friend that you haven’t had a cold Heineken with yet. Open Your World.’

“The campaign is backed up with a commercial in which leftists and conservatives ‘divided by their beliefs’ come together to make peace. The commercial isn’t that bad, but the ‘world without borders’ gimmick is painfully bad.

 “One wonders if the idiot who came up with the slogan thought for 5 seconds about what a ‘world without borders’ would actually look like given that half of the third world (along with a generous smattering of Islamic terrorists) would love to see a borderless planet.”

Heineken’s enormous worldwide spread is enough to give pause to those keen to the globalist con.  It can be a mighty gamble for corporations of their size to jump into any political arena, let alone one as rife with tragedy as open borders – especially given the terror-ridden implications of the Syrian refugee crisis.

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