KPMG is known as one of the “Big Four” global accounting firms. From their website:
“Through helping other organizations mitigate risks and grasp opportunities, we can drive positive, sustainable change for clients, our people and society at large.
KPMG firms operate in 146 countries and territories, and in FY20, collectively employed close to 227,000 people, serving the needs of business, governments, public-sector agencies, not-for-profits and through KPMG firms’ audit and assurance practices, the capital markets. KPMG is committed to quality and service excellence in all that we do, bringing our best to clients and earning the public’s trust through our actions and behaviours both professionally and personally.
We lead with a commitment to quality and integrity across the KPMG global organization, bringing a passion for client success and a purpose to serve and improve the communities in which KPMG firms operate. In a world where rapid change and unprecedented disruption are the new normal, we inspire confidence and empower change in all we do.”
What alarms me about KPMG, not only are they onboard with the Great Reset, but they have been behind Sustainable Development Goals since 2014 – as evidenced by this document:
Of course, it was not until 2015 that the United Nations unveiled Agenda 2030, which made public the “17 Sustainable Development Goals” . So KPMG is deep in this shit. I love their new “Our Impact Plan” which is a nice amalgamation of globalist/Great Reset/hell on earth key words like:
- Stakeholder Capitalism
- People, Planet, Profits
- Inclusion and Diversity
- Net-Zero Carbon Emissions by 2030
- Responsible Tax Program
- Circular economy
- Enhancing social inclusion and prosperity through education
This is one of the most revealing captions of their bullshit:
“Our Purpose and Values guide us and continue to shape our business, informing our actions and defining the work we do every day. To inspire confidence and empower change, we need to
consider the economic, environmental and social impact of our activities, align our financial and societal performance as part of a shift towards stakeholder capitalism, and ensure we have strong governance to oversee all our activities.
Our work with the World Economic Forum, setting the IBC metrics for ESG reporting, is one example of how we’re using our experience and knowledge to help shape the future of sustainable business. We are seeing this work as part of the wider role we believe we must play to get to harmonized, consistent
and credible information on sustainability matters — both risks to and impacts by companies. We have been pleased to accept roles at the International Integrated Reporting Council (IIRC), FSB Taskforce
on Climate-related Financial Disclosures (TCFD), Corporate Reporting Dialogue and Sustainability Accounting Standards Board (SASB), among others.”
The reason for pinpointing KPMG is for they are one of the important entities behind the coming valuation of companies performances in compliance with ESGs.