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Bill Gates: “I stopped Trump from investigating vaccines”


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The #1 question I get from people is “what’s up with President Trump and the vaccine?”

People are very confused because for years President Trump was very vocally against vaccines, or at the very least very skeptical of them.

Now he proudly touts pushing what appears to be the most deadly vaccine of all.

So what gives?

Well, if you can believe him, Bill Gates has the answer.

A newly resurfaced video from 2018 shows Bill Gates claiming that he (Gates) talked President Trump out of investigating vaccines.

Yes, really.

And this was from an interview posted back in 2018, so it was before the pandemic ever broke out.

Here’s one clip:

“In both of those two meetings [with Donald Trump], he asked me if vaccines weren’t a bad thing, because he was considering a commission to look into ill-effects of vaccines… And I said “No… that would be a bad thing, don’t do that.””

Wow.

It’s only a 3 minute clip, watch it for yourself here:

And since that will probably get taken down any second now, I have a backup.

Watch the backup here on Rumble:

It seems to me like Bill Gates of Hell has been planning a lot of demonic things for a very long time.

Anyone remember when he predicted a “killer virus” would soon come that would wipe out 30 million people?

And yes, that would be exactly 1 year before the C19 pandemic hit.

Prediction or causation?

You decide.

Read this from Business Insider in 2018:

If there’s one thing that we know from history, it’s that a deadly new disease will arise and spread around the globe.

That could happen easily within the next decade. And as Bill Gates told listeners on Friday at a discussion about epidemics hosted by the Massachusetts Medical Society and the New England Journal of Medicine, we’re not ready.

Gates acknowledged that he’s usually the optimist in the room, reminding people that we’re lifting children out of poverty around the globe and getting better at eliminating diseases like polio and malaria.

But “there’s one area though where the world isn’t making much progress,” Gates said, “and that’s pandemic preparedness.”

The likelihood that such a disease will appear continues to rise. New pathogens emerge all the time as the world population increases and humanity encroaches on wild environments. It’s becoming easier and easier for individual people or small groups to create weaponized diseases that could spread like wildfire around the globe.

According to Gates, a small non-state actor could build an even deadlier form of smallpox in a lab.

And in our interconnected world, people are always hopping on planes, crossing from cities on one continent to those on another in a matter of hours.

Gates presented a simulation by the Institute for Disease Modeling that found that a new flu like the one that killed 50 million people in the 1918 pandemic would now most likely kill 30 million people within six months.

And the disease that next takes us by surprise is likely to be one we see for the first time at the start of an outbreak, like what happened recently with SARS and MERS viruses.

If you were to tell the world’s governments that weapons that could kill 30 million people were under construction right now, there’d be a sense of urgency about preparing for the threat, Gates said.

“In the case of biological threats, that sense of urgency is lacking,” he said. “The world needs to prepare for pandemics in the same serious way it prepares for war.”

Stopping the next pandemic

The one time the military tried a sort of simulated war game against a smallpox pandemic, the final score was “smallpox one, humanity zero,” Gates said.

But he reiterated that he’s an optimist, saying he thinks we could better prepare for the next viral or bacterial threat.

In some ways, we’re better prepared now than we were for previous pandemics. We have antiviral drugs that can in many cases do at least something to improve survival rates. We have antibiotics that can treat secondary infections like pneumonia associated with the flu.

We’re also getting closer to a universal flu vaccine; Gates announced on Friday that the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation would offer $12 million in grants to encourage its development.

And we’re getting better at rapid diagnosis too — which is essential, as the first step toward fighting a new disease is quarantine. Just this week, a new research paper in the journal Science touted the development of a way to use the gene-editing technology Crispr to rapidly detect diseases and identify them using the same sort of paper strip used in a home pregnancy test.

But we’re not yet good enough at rapidly identifying the threat from a disease and coordinating a response, as the global reaction to the latest Ebola epidemic showed.

There needs to be better communication between militaries and governments to help coordinate responses, Gates said. And he thinks governments need ways to quickly enlist the help of the private sector when it comes to developing technology and tools to fight an emerging deadly disease.

You know what else it reminds me of?

It reminds me of Dr. Fraudci in 2017 predicting there would be a “surprise outbreak” coming for Trump to deal with.

Yes, really.

They have tried to scrub this video from the Internet but luckily I saved a copy.

Watch here on Rumble:

Pretty easy to predict a “surprise outbreak” if you cause it in a Wuhan lab and just let it slip out, huh?

Oh, and one last one.

Anyone remember “Event 201”?

A group called Cyber Polygon put on a “simulation” of a global pandemic.

The date?

October 2019.

Literally just a few months before the real thing broke out.

Yup, take a look here if you doubt me:

Folks, did they all have this planned out YEARS in advance?

All working together?



 

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