The Vatican has voiced support for global health care. “The Holy See delegation welcomes the vital emphasis on the dignity of the human person and the strong focus on equity expressed in the pledge that ‘no one will be left behind’,” said Bishop Jean-Marie Mupendawatu.
The bishop headed the Holy See’s delegation to the World Health Organization’s World Health Assembly, held in Geneva May 23-28.
The assembly reviewed the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, a globalist plan to bring the nations under the control of the UN. The agenda has 17 goals and 169 associated targets, which were adopted by the U.N. Sustainable Development Summit.
“The agenda’s ambitious goals through the year 2030 include ending poverty and hunger while providing universal health care and education, gender equality, clean water and sanitation, energy access, economic growth and employment, security, sustainability, and conservation.”
The bishop praised the goal of ensuring health and well-being for people of all ages. He noted its key aim of universal health care.
“Universal health care” is the term used to describe globalized health care, and its aims are to provide health care in the liberal tradition in harmony with other sustainable development goals such as gender equality.
“Bishop Mupendawatu said the Holy See wanted to reiterate Catholic health care institutions’ commitment to end the AIDS epidemic, tuberculosis, and malaria as well as tropical disease and other communicable diseases.”
The Vatican aims to be a world leader in promoting and delivering health care. Doing so would go a long way toward making the Holy See the wonder of the world and would help her “sit a queen.”
The bishop also mentioned climate change and pointed out that there is still a lot of work to do to “reach truly meaningful and effective global agreements on the environment.” “He criticized obstacles to global agreement like countries that ‘place their national interests above the global common good.’”
The idea of global solutions and the global common good is not new to the Vatican. Globalism is a Vatican agenda, and the environment is one way of helping to achieve it. Health care is another. The pope’s encyclical “Laudato Si,” is one such attempt. It is the prophetic nature of the Vatican to aim for global influence and control so that one day it can suggest and guide global worship laws.
“A global consensus is essential for confronting the deeper problems, which cannot be resolved by unilateral actions on the part of individual countries,” the pope wrote in Laudato Si.
Bishop Mupendawatu also said there were several upcoming events relevant to global health sponsored by the Vatican. Its interest in global health is key to becoming the queen of the world.
“…I sit a queen and am no widow and shall see no sorrow.” Revelation 18:7