As the main stream press highlights Uber moving across Canada recently, the technology application is listed in the United Nation’s plans for the Smart Cities Initiative. The company Uber is specifically mentioned in the UN framework, most notably The Smart City Technology Plans. The “On-demand ride service” is considered a “ride share application” and is part of the “Smart Mobility and Transport” portion of the Smart Cities blueprints. Uber is also listed as being “useful by providing e-billing, thus enabling pure cashless transactions”. On March 10th Uber announced a global partner ship with UN Women aiming to hiring 1 million women as drivers for the ride-sharing behemoth by 2020. On March 13th UN Women said there never was a formal partnership, due to criticism over the issue of “women driver safety”.
The crossover of the term “über” from German into English goes back to the work of German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche. In 1883, Nietzsche coined the term “Übermensch” to describe the higher state to which he felt men might aspire. The term was brought into English by George Bernard Shaw in the title to his 1903 play Man and Superman. During his rise to power, Adolf Hitler adopted Nietzsche’s term, using it in his descriptions of an Aryan master race. It was in this context that American Jewish comic book creator Jerry Siegel encountered the term and conceived the 1933 story “The Reign of the Superman”, in which the superman (not to be confused with his later superhero character) is “an evil mastermind with advanced mental powers”.
“Carpooling” and “Carsharing” in the 2030 Agenda
With the now open push to “Urbanize” the world population, Smart Mobility and Transport are best described to be approaches which “reduce congestion”. The UN agenda list the applications to be “all inclusive” implicating all web based applications such as Uber, Twitter, Facebook, Youtube, and Google to be globalists’ fronts involved in the various UN ponzi schemes, having no real competition. UN propaganda announced
Uber is part of the Intelligent Transport Systems (ITS). ITS is the integral part of smart cities mobility infrastructures. As described in the United Nation’s framework documents, “ITS comprises of, inter alia, network of sensors, connected cars, GPS tracked public transportation, dynamic traffic lights, passenger information panels, automatic number plate readers, CCTV systems, navigation facilities, signaling systems and most importantly, the capability to integrate live data from most of these sources”.