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Cars and scooters line up for gas at a gas station during a shortage in Galle Dutch Fort, Sri Lanka.Shutterstock

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COLOMBO, Sri Lanka (LifeSiteNews) — Sri Lanka’s new president, who is an “Agenda Contributor” for the World Economic Forum, is now enforcing a QR-code-based digital identification system to ration gas to citizens.

“After initial technical issues, FuelPass QR system was successfully tested today. [The] pilot project will continue before going national next week. Last Digit Number Plate Fuel Quota will ease the fuel lines in the next few days with distribution speeding up islandwide,” Sri Lankan Minister of Power and Energy Kanchana Wijesekera announced last Thursday under the direction of new Sri Lanka President Ranil Wickremesinghe.

“I thank the fuel station owners who supported, the public that adopted and assisted, forces and volunteers that assisted [with implementing the program]. Some fuel stations did not adopt [the system], [and] some individuals manipulated [and] falsified [QR-codes], and did not want this implemented. However, it will be enforced islandwide,” the politician declared.

The new fuel rationing program comes less than two years after organic farming was mandated in Sri Lanka, outlawing the use of synthetic fertilizers and leading the entire nation into a massive food shortage crisis and catastrophic economic collapse.   

These WEF- and United Nations-inspired fertilizer policies have led to massive protests throughout Sri Lanka, with dozens of Sri Lankan politicians having their homes burned down by an increasingly desperate citizenry.

During the tumultuous protests, the president ended up fleeing the country and resigning, which allowed Wickremesinghe, who was the prime minister at the time, to become the nation’s new president.

Despite the devastating impact of the fertilizer policies, which are an integral aspect of the United Nations’ 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, the Sri Lankan government has still not made any indication that they plan to rescind the policies causing immense harm to their people.

In fact, while Sri Lanka continues to descend into starvation and the rationing of essential goods, other leaders with connections to the WEF and the UN’s 2030 Agenda, including Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, have doubled down on fertilizer policies of their own despite pleas from provincial agricultural ministers warning such measures would destroy the nation’s agricultural industry.

“The Trudeau government has apparently moved on from their attack on the oil and gas industry and set their sights on Saskatchewan farmers,” Saskatchewan Minister of Agriculture David Marit said in response to Trudeau’s fertilizer reduction plan.

“The world is looking for Canada to increase production and be a solution to global food shortages. The Federal government needs to display that they understand this. They owe it to our producers.”

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