Smithsonian’s new FUTURES exhibit asks visitors when we’ll see ‘single global government’

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The Smithsonian Institution’s new FUTURES exhibit asks attendees when they think we will see a “single global government.”

The global government question appears on a screen inside the exhibit that allows visitors to wave their hands in front of a camera to select an answer to the questions that show up.

“When might there be a single global government?” reads the question.

The answers that someone can choose from include time frames ranging from 10 years to 100 years or never.

Another question on the screen at the exhibit asks the public: “Which of these might unite different people most effectively?”

The answers that users can select include “shared world government, virtual reality travel, a universal language, an alien invasion or none of the above.”

The global government question evokes parallels to the news that the Biden administration has reached an agreement with other G-20 countries on a global minimum corporate tax.

The FUTURES exhibit is located in the Smithsonian’s Arts and Industries Building (AIB) in Washington, D.C., which has been closed to the public for 20 years. The museum’s grand opening was Nov. 20. Some sponsors for the exhibit include Ford, Oracle, Amazon Web Services, Comcast NBC Universal and the NFL.

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One thought on “Smithsonian’s new FUTURES exhibit asks visitors when we’ll see ‘single global government’

  1. So they’re asking “when” and not if. Presumptuous, to say the least.

    Well, what have we here? A link, so subtly embedded into this article, containing a little factoid that “global leaders” have recently agreed to a “new international tax system.” How nice of The Smithsonian, a once revered institution, to help move things along with their questionnaire on “global government,” which is really a proposal, that’s really a program, that’s really trying to get us to accept what they think of as inevitable: one, big, indistinguishable world, with tyranny and poverty for all. Well, almost all. Tippy-top of pyramid excepted.

    Doors are to houses what borders are to nations. Our choice whom we let in.


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