Palantir CEO Karp: We Stopped “The Rise Of The Far Right In Europe”
Print Friendly and PDF

The most powerful man on the planet right now might not be Traitor Joe Biden, Russian President Vladimir Putin, or even the World Economic Foundation’s Klaus Schwab, who resembles a villain in a James Bond movie. It might be Alex Karp, the CEO of Big Tech’s globe-straddling software company Palantir. In a recent interview, Karp, the son of a Jewish father and a black mother, claimed that Palantir’s software short-circuited the rise of European political parties energized by the Great Replacement migration of illegal aliens, and their subsequent terror attacks.

“We built PG [Palantir Gotham, proprietary software], which single-handedly stopped the rise of the far-Right in Europe,” he told CNBC’s Andrew Ross Sorkin during an interview in Davos, scene of the latest WEF meeting.

Karp, who looks like a mad scientist from central casting, told a Swedish journalist that Palantir did so by stopping terror attacks.

If those terror attacks had happened, you would have a far-Right government in every single country in Europe, and especially in the Nordics. …

Your government would be even further to the right if not for our products.

[AI technology can provide an advantage in war, SVT News, January 23, 2023]

We can assume from this claim that Palantir does not track the subversives, particularly those in non-governmental organizations, who subsidize the Great Replacement invasions of Europe and the United States, although the invaders and/or their offspring are behind the terror attacks that Palantir stopped.

So Palantir is merely treating a symptom, not the disease.

Note to Karp: “Far right” parties are “rising” because Europeans don’t want to be dispossessed and replaced, and they are tired of living in fear of deranged Islamic fanatics.

Palantir isn’t just another big tech behemoth, by the way. In 2013, Forbes profiled the company, which, rumor had it, helped track and kill Osama bin Laden. U.S. government intelligence agencies, specifically the CIA, through its non-profit venture capital operation, In-Q-Tel, funded the company [How A ‘Deviant’ Philosopher Built Palantir, A CIA-Funded Data-Mining Juggernaut, by Andy Greenberg, August 14, 2013].

The company’s ability to code and trace data and people like the Counter-Terrorism Unit on 24 even worries the Deep State–friendly American Civil Liberties Union:

The biggest problem for Palantir’s business may be just how well its software works: It helps its customers see too much. In the wake of NSA leaker Edward Snowden’s revelations of the agency’s mass surveillance, Palantir’s tools have come to represent privacy advocates’ greatest fears of data-mining technology—Google-level engineering applied directly to government spying.

“They’re in a scary business,” says Electronic Frontier Foundation attorney Lee Tien. ACLU analyst Jay Stanley has written that Palantir’s software could enable a “true totalitarian nightmare, monitoring the activities of innocent Americans on a mass scale.”

Now, remember the subtext to Karp’s remarks: The real threat in the West isn’t illegal immigration and the entirely predictable terror attacks that come with it. Instead, the real peril is the reaction—“rise of the far-Right”—i.e., a political movement, and democratically elected immigration patriots, committed to stopping the Great Replacement.

Let that sink in.

Print Friendly and PDF