An unknown Austrian company, RadioLED, has rolled out a 5G network in the city based on a secret agreement with the municipality. The municipality receives no revenue from the project; the direction lies entirely with RadioLED. The company also manages the data obtained from thousands of sensors that follow Apeldoorn citizens everywhere.
Apeldoorn Smart City is just one of the many projects that WEF is implementing in the Netherlands. The network organization from Switzerland is intertwined through many tentacles with Dutch politicians – from Queen Maxima to Sigrid Kaag and Mark Rutte – who are implementing the globalist agenda of the great leader Klaus Schwab, the ‘Great Reset’.
Schwab seeks a global “4th Industrial Revolution,” which should include a “digital identity” for every inhabitant of the earth and even a fusion of man and technology through the implantation of chips in the human body.
However, criticism of the WEF’s influence is growing. The organization is undemocratic, and the agenda its ambassadors implement in the Netherlands is not subject to parliamentary or public debate.
Schwab himself makes no secret of the influence he exerts. In a 2017 interview at Harvard, he openly explains that the WEF penetrates governments. “At a reception hosted by Canadian Prime Minister Trudeau, I realized that half of his cabinet had gone through my Young Global Leader program,” he said.
The same goes for the government teams of Argentina and France. The WEF offers training for “political talents” that numerous world leaders have gone through in the past, including Angela Merkel, Emmanual Macron, Nicolas Sarkozy, Tony Blair, and Bill Gates. “Schwab can call any world leader,” WEF member Ben Verwaayen, an Officer of the Order of Orange Nassau, revealed in an interview.
In Apeldoorn, the Austrian tech company RadioLED has rolled out a public 5G network, a first in the Netherlands. But what this company does with the data it collects about Apeldoorn citizens and what further agreements are in place with the municipality is kept secret. Inquiries at the municipality yield nothing.
Apeldoorn is the first municipality in the Netherlands to start its smart city project at the end of 2021. A project in which the city – in collaboration with technology company RadioLED – will be equipped with a superfast and free public 5G network, traffic lights that ensure cyclists don’t have to wait too long for a green light when it’s raining, traffic lights at an intersection that indicate whether another road user is approaching, and sensors that monitor the cleanliness of the air.
All of this is intended to contribute to a livable city and address issues of sustainability, climate, housing, and transportation. Proponents say, “Clever, it makes city living more efficient, easier, and more fun.”
But what do the people know about the RadioLED company? What does the Smart City project actually entail, and who will benefit? How many antennas will there be, and where will they be placed? Do citizens have a say? When will it be the turn of the rest of the Netherlands? And also: what about privacy, and what are the health risks?