Barack Obama delivered a speech at Stanford University on Thursday and blamed Big Tech for failing to stop the spread of ‘disinformation’ on their platforms.
He claimed “people are dying because of misinformation.”
During his address, Obama made a confession that we all already know.
That the COVID-19 injections are the biggest medical experiment in human history.
He admitted the experimental COVID-19 shots have been “clinically tested” on billions of people.
In other words, billions of people were coerced into being lab rats for Big Pharma’s toxic injections.
“Despite the fact that we have now essentially clinically tested the vaccine on billions of people worldwide. Around 1 in 5 Americans is still going to put themselves at risk… rather than get vaccinated,” Obama said.
NOW – Obama: "Despite the fact that we have now essentially clinically tested the vaccine on billions of people worldwide. Around 1 in 5 Americans is still going to put themselves at risk… rather than get vaccinated." pic.twitter.com/w6KCFhAsXf
— Disclose.tv (@disclosetv) April 21, 2022
“People are dying because of misinformation,” he added.
Later in his speech, Obama blamed Steve Bannon, Trump’s former chief strategist, for using disinformation to ‘weaken democratic institutions.’
Obama compared Bannon to Russian President Vladimir Putin.
From The Hill:
“People like [Russian President Vladimir] Putin, and Steve Bannon for that matter, understand it’s not necessary for people to believe this information in order to weaken democratic institutions. You just have to flood a country’s public square with enough raw sewage. You just have to raise enough questions, spread enough dirt, plant enough conspiracy theorizing, that citizens no longer know what to believe,” Obama said. Bannon is a former strategist for former President Trump.
“Once they lose trust in their leaders, mainstream media, in political institutions, in each other, the possibility of truth — the game’s won,” he added.
Obama has in recent months taken a more active role in the public conversation around mitigating disinformation. Earlier this month, he spoke on the topic at a conference organized by the University of Chicago and The Atlantic.
On Thursday, the former president advocated for a multipronged approach to combat disinformation — including from government reform, tech employee-led change and a shift in the way users consume news and information online.
“At the end of the day the internet is a tool, social media is a tool. At the end of the day tools don’t control us. We control them. And we can remake them,” Obama said.