National Health Sovereignty is Nearly Extinguished
Parallels to the Book of Revelation Chapter 13
 And he causes all, the small and the great, and the rich and the poor, and the free men and the slaves, to be given a mark on their right hand or on their forehead,  and he provides that no one will be able to buy or to sell, except the one who has the mark, either the name of the beast or the number of his name.
Zero draft report of the Working Group on Strengthening WHO Preparedness and Response to Health Emergencies to the Seventy-fifth World Health Assembly
This draft report is setting the stage for the authority of health sovereignty to be transferred from sovereign nations into the World Health Organization.
A) Authority to institute lockdowns
B) Authority to restrict travel
C) Authority to enforce mandatory quarantine
D) Authority to implement vaccine passports
E) Authority to surveil track and trace
F) Authority to mandate testing and vaccination
G) Authority to conduct and share genomic sequencing
H) Authority to censor what is deemed misinformation
SOME HIGHLIGHTS FROM THE DOCUMENT:
Page 3 — Within the Systems and tools category, consistent priority themes include integration of core capacities for emergency preparedness, surveillance, and response within the broader health system and essential public health functions; strengthening capacity and systems to automatically share real-time emergency information, including genomic sequencing; coordinating systems to address the risks of emergence and transmission of zoonotic diseases as part of a One Health approach; standardizing forms for information sharing and verification of events under the IHR; routine assessments of multisectoral preparedness; strengthening early alerts and transparency through the Emergency Committee and WHO’s role in information sharing; as well as incentive for sharing information of international concern, for instance, indiscriminate travel restrictions, misinformation and/or stigmatization.
Page 3 — There is also interest in the establishment of a mechanism to finance global health security,…
Page 6 — implementation of a One Health approach related to prevention and surveillance, including specific responsibilities and a clear division of labour among the partners in the quadripartite alliance;
Page 6 — addressing misinformation and disinformation in respect of pandemic PPR.
Page 12 — The WGPR acknowledged the importance of rapid and broad sharing of pathogens for effective surveillance and the timely development of medical response products such as diagnostic, therapeutic and vaccines. It noted the WHO BioHub System that is currently in pilot phase and requested the need for Member States’ consultation on the “co-creation” of such a system, in particular its relationship to the existing surveillance instruments and initiatives under way at national and regional levels around the world.
Page 21 — The achievement of any State in the promotion and protection of health is of value to all. Unequal development in different countries in the promotion of health and control of disease, especially communicable disease, is a common danger.
Page 28 — Heads of government must commit and invest: Heads of government must prioritize and dedicate domestic resources and recurrent spending for preparedness as an integral part of national and global security,
Page 36 — Notification and alert system: 4.2. WHO should develop a mechanism for States Parties to automatically share real-time emergency information, including genomic sequencing, needed by WHO for risk assessment that builds on relevant regional and global digital systems.
Page 36 — Notification and alert system: 4.3. WHO should develop options to strengthen, and where appropriate, build global genomic sequencing infrastructure to maximize this critical technology as a component of future pandemic preparedness & response.
Page 41 — Digitalization and communication: 8.1. WHO should develop standards for producing a digital version of the International Certificate of Vaccination and Prophylaxis, in consultation with States Parties and partners. An urgent priority is for WHO to study issues relating to digital vaccination certificates, such as mutual authentication and data security.
Page 41 — This may include the development of digital technologies for contact tracing in the international context, as well as options for the digitalization of all health forms in the IHR.
Page 46 — WHO security: 16. WHO establish a department of security services and security support for emergencies and institutionalize a functional security apparatus in emergency settings with a clear accountability framework across the Organization.
Page 47 — WHO HR: 23. WHO strengthen the technical capacities of the WHE Programme to include social scientists and gender-equality experts to address the socioeconomic and gender-related implications of public health emergencies.
Page 50 — Empower WHO to take a leading, convening and coordinating role in operational aspects of an emergency response to a pandemic, but without, in most circumstances, taking on responsibility for procurement and supplies.
Page 51 — All national governments to update their national preparedness plans against the targets and benchmarks set by WHO within 6 months, ensuring that whole-of-government and whole-of-society coordination is in place and that there are appropriate and relevant skills, logistics, and funding available to cope with future health crises.
Page 51 — WHO to establish a new global system for surveillance based on full transparency by all parties, using state of-the-art digital tools to connect information centres around the world and include animal and environmental health surveillance, with appropriate protections of people’s rights.
Page 51 — WHO to be given the explicit authority by the WHA to publish information about outbreaks with pandemic potential on an immediate basis without requiring the prior approval of national governments.