The German prelate also ripped Gates and Soros for their ‘modest’ intellectual contributions.
Cardinal Gerhard Müller, the former prefect of the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith (CDF), criticized plans of the New World Order and called out billionaires Bill Gates and George Soros as proponents of the globalist agenda. “By their own admission, these two [Gates and Soros] stand for the New World Order, which they want to establish in their image and likeness,” he said.
Müller made these remarks in a recent interview with the Catholic news site kath.net, in which he offered a sophisticated critique of the so-called New World Order.
He blasted the ideas of Gates and Soros:
The intellectual content of their contributions is, measured against the intellectual and cultural history of mankind, rather modest and is easily achieved by any normal student in the first semesters – in whatever subject.
The German prelate asserted that all attempts to create a man-made new world order spring from “diabolic-destructive” thinking and that they invariably end in disaster. He named the colonialism and imperialism of the 19th century, National Socialism, and Leninist-Stalinist Communism as historical examples of such systems.
The prelate also mentioned World Economic Forum founder Klaus Schwab and described his ideas as “transhumanist utopias.” Commenting on the current globalist vision of a New World Order, Müller said:
The program of a New World Order under the condition of a total economization of man, in which self-appointed financial and political elites act as the thinking and controlling subject, has the price of the depersonalization of the masses. The human being is only the biological raw product, which is upgraded to a computer in a total network of information. There is then no person anymore, no immortality of the soul, no living being with heart and mind, spirit and free will. It remains a construct without home and hope.
Müller went on to criticize both Russian President Vladimir Putin for his war against Ukraine and U.S. President Joe Biden for his radical pro-abortion policies. Both country leaders claim that they are Christian, but that will not help them when they face God’s judgment, according to Müller.
Moreover, the German Cardinal expressed his view on the problem of “philanthropic” billionaires influencing national governments:
The problem is that the super-billionaires, through their “charitable” foundations and their influence in international organizations, make the national governments, which are democratically elected […] dependent on them. They are received like great statesmen or celebrities and VIPs and flattered by local rulers in the vain hope of getting some of their glitz and glamour. An economically successful entrepreneur, even if he has become rich legally and morally unobjectionably, is far from being a philosopher and certainly not the messiah.
He contrasted these “super-billionaires” with the true messiah, Jesus Christ, saying that “Only the Son of God, who took on our humanity, could change the world for the better once and for all because he conquered sin, death, and the devil and brought us the knowledge and salvation of God.”
Müller also offered fierce remarks against people who accuse others of being “conspiracy theorists”:
Today, the word “conspiracy theorist” is an ideological fighting term employed by mentally debilitated anti-fascists, who conduct their “fight against the right” with Nazi methods, i.e. intimidation and threatening violence, such as against the judges of the Supreme Court who denied the human right to abortion, or against a lecturer at the Humboldt University – once the epitome of the German scientific standard – who wanted to explain the biologically evidenced fact that human nature entails only two genders, without which there would be no single human being, not even those who rabble-rouse against this reality.
He likened the modus operandi of today’s “anti-fascists,” who try to silence their opposition, to the methods employed by the Nazis and Soviets. “Godlessness and misanthropy go hand in hand,” Müller added.