Sure, there are lots of quality nominees.
But in my opinion, Bill Gates takes the prize for creepiest person in the world.
His nutty ideas on population control through vaccinating the entire world just scream control freak.
You could write a novel on why there are so many conspiracy theories that revolve around Bill Gates.
From his ‘vaccine philanthropy’ in India & Africa….
To his family’s history with Planned Parenthood and eugenics:
Things we should NEVER forget 5/9/03 Bill Gates explains his focus on population control, noting his father, William Gates, Sr. served on the national board of Planned Parenthood &has remained committed to the eugenics agenda for many decades. https://t.co/6iNcn8Q5Ek #Facts pic.twitter.com/xf3bvP3q2c
— Lola 🦁 (@125LolaLola) April 17, 2020
The internet is rampant with theories behind Gates and his lapdog Fauci.
But he somehow seems surprised by all of this:
— ABC News (@ABC) January 27, 2021
Bill Gates is surprised by conspiracy theories about him spreading on social media during the COVID-19 pandemic, but said he would like to explore what is behind them https://t.co/k0i5uji8EZ pic.twitter.com/zrHnpQOdpd
— Reuters (@Reuters) January 27, 2021
In response, Gates wants to social engineer online chatter to cast him in a more positive light.
Working with social media companies to counter conspiracy theories about him won’t help his reputation in any way.
Thousands of people have already been injured by the Gates-backed vaccines.
The only thing he’s looking to do is squash unfavorable opinions about his precious vaccines.
TL: DR. The US vaccine injury reporting system shows not just older people but many people under 50 have health crises after #Covid vaccinations.
This shouldn’t be a surprise. It’s what the clinical trials showed. Now that we are into second doses, the problem may get far worse. https://t.co/WJStplZaFa
— Alex Berenson (@AlexBerenson) January 30, 2021
Reuters reported on Gates’ response to the online conspiracy theories:
In an interview with Reuters, Gates said the millions of online posts and “crazy conspiracy theories” about him and about top U.S. infectious disease expert Anthony Fauci had likely taken hold in part because of the combination of a frightening viral pandemic and the rise of social media.
“Nobody would have predicted that I and Dr. Fauci would be so prominent in these really evil theories,” Gates said.
“I’m very surprised by that. I hope it goes away.”
Gates, a billionaire who stepped down as chairman of Microsoft Corp in 2014, has through his philanthropic Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation committed at least $1.75 billion to the global response to the COVID-19 pandemic. That includes support for some makers of vaccines, diagnostics and potential treatments.
Since the pandemic began a year ago, millions of conspiracies have spread over the Internet, fuelling misinformation about the coronavirus, its origins and the motives of those working to fight it.
They include claims that Fauci and Gates created the pandemic to try and control people, that they want to profit from the virus’ spread, and that they want to use vaccines to insert trackable microchips into people.
“But do people really believe that stuff?,” Gates asked.
“We’re really going to have to get educated about this over the next year and understand .. how does it change peoples’ behaviour and how should we have minimized this?”
EXCITED ABOUT BIDEN
Gates praised Fauci and Francis Collins, head of the U.S. National Institutes of Health, as “smart” and “wonderful people”, and said he looked forward to seeing them able to work effectively and speak the truth under the new administration of President Joe Biden.
During former President Donald Trump’s handling of the pandemic, Gates said, it had “sometimes felt like they were the only sane people in the U.S. government.”
“I’m excited about the team that Biden has picked” to tackle the health crisis, Gates said.
Zero Hedge added this:
Gates’ motives have come under fire over his foundation’s 2019 participation in “Event 201” – a collaboration between the Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security, the World Economic Forum and the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation which simulated a global pandemic after a fictional coronavirus broke out among pigs in Brazil, before spreading to farmers. In the simulation, the virus infected the globe within six months, and killed 65 million people, triggering a global financial crisis. All of this took place just months before COVID-19 emerged.
In an April 2020 interview, Gates told the BBC: “Now here we are. We didn’t simulate this, we didn’t practice, so both the health policies and economic policies, we find ourselves in uncharted territory.”
In April 2018, Gates told the Massachusetts Medical Society that “millions could die” if the United States doesn’t prepare for a coming pandemic. Specifically, Gates said the U.S. government is falling short in preparing the nation and the world for the “significant probability of a large and lethal modern-day pandemic occurring in our lifetimes.”
And according to Robert F. Kennedy, Gates was involved in a Polio immunization program in India which paralyzed 490,000 children.
Promising his share of $450 million of $1.2 billion to eradicate Polio, Gates took control of India’s National Technical Advisory Group on Immunization (NTAGI) which mandated up to 50 doses (Table 1) of polio vaccines through overlapping immunization programs to children before the age of five. Indian doctors blame the Gates campaign for a devastating non-polio acute flaccid paralysis (NPAFP) epidemic that paralyzed 490,000 children beyond expected rates between 2000 and 2017. In 2017, the Indian government dialed back Gates’ vaccine regimen and asked Gates and his vaccine policies to leave India. NPAFP rates dropped precipitously.
In 2017, the World Health Organization (WHO) reluctantly admitted that the global explosion in polio is predominantly vaccine strain. The most frightening epidemics in Congo, Afghanistan, and the Philippines, are all linked to vaccines. In fact, by 2018, 70% of global polio cases were vaccine strain.
India barred the Gates Foundation from funding part of its immunization program, citing concerns over ‘non-governmental organizations’ asserting control over decision making in key policy areas.
Gates has also opined on the need to control population growth – for which a plethora of theories exist involving vaccines. In 2012, Gates said: “The problem is that the population is growing the fastest where people are less able to deal with it. So it’s in the very poorest places that you’re going to have a tripling in population by 2050. (…) And we’ve got to make sure that we help out with the tools now so that they don’t have an impossible situation later.”
So, in case Gates is wondering just why people are skeptical over his push to vaccinate the world and take a key outside role in advising the Biden administration’s COVID-19 response, the above evidence may offer some clues.