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Is the World Economic Forum Steering Migrants to the U.S. Southern Border in Panama?

Are we witnessing the World Economic Forum's covert orchestration of a migrant flood at the U.S. southern border via Panama? The startling connection between the WEF's takeover of American military bases and the escalating migration crisis begs further investigation. More on this below. Keep reading.

In a startling revelation, it has come to light that the World Economic Forum (WEF) has assumed control over several American military bases in Panama, a development that may have significant implications for the ongoing influx of migrants at the U.S. southern border. This operation, shrouded in secrecy, was brought to the public's attention by political commentator Ann Vandersteel during her show, "Right Now with Ann Vandersteel." Let's delve into the details of this unsettling situation and its potential repercussions.

The WEF's Takeover of American Military Bases

Ann Vandersteel's recent visit to the former site of Fort Clayton, located near the former Panama Canal Zone, unveiled a concerning reality. It was discovered that the World Economic Forum had asserted its authority over the area, an alarming revelation for many. This shift in control was symbolized by the presence of the WEF flag flying alongside the Panamanian flag.

The Abandonment of Panama by the United States

The situation becomes even more disconcerting when we consider the historical significance of the region. Fort Clayton, once a pivotal base of operations for the United States, represents a piece of American history. However, it appears that the U.S. government has either neglected these military compounds, allowing them to deteriorate, or worse, allowing them to fall into the hands of globalist entities.

Ann Vandersteel aptly pointed out, "We the Americans built the canal, and we – our government, I should say – gave it away." This statement raises important questions about the U.S. presence in Panama and the implications of this change in control.

The Escalating Migration Crisis

As the WEF tightens its grip on parts of Panama, we are faced with the growing challenge of South American migrants flooding into the country. The treacherous journey through the Darien Gap, a near-inhospitable environment, has become a route of choice for those seeking to reach the U.S. The figures are staggering; it is projected that the number of migrants arriving in Panama from South America will surpass 400,000 before October.

Panama's National Migration Service reported that, as of September 27, 399,606 South American migrants had already entered the country through the Darien Gap. The crisis has escalated in recent months, with over 2,000 migrants arriving daily. This surpasses the previous record of 248,000 migrants set last year and the 133,000 migrants in 2021.

Of the 400,000 migrants this year, more than 324,000 are from South America, including a significant number of Venezuelans, Ecuadorians, and Colombians. Additionally, thousands of migrants come from the Caribbean, Asia, and Africa.

Panamanian officials warn that despite implementing measures to curb migration, the number of migrants and asylum seekers entering the country through the Darien Gap could exceed half a million by year-end.


And now, for a lighthearted hot take: Well, isn't it just peachy that the WEF has decided to take up residence in Panama's backyard? Who knew globalist psychopaths could be so hospitable? It's almost as if they're hosting a never-ending fiesta, complete with a Darien Gap obstacle course for migrants. Perhaps they're just trying to boost Panama's tourism industry in their own unique way. After all, what's more thrilling than a jungle adventure with the World Economic Forum as your tour guide?

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