by Jorgen Soby
September 15, 2022
says he's been approached by people
in public who yell that he's "putting chips into people."
"That's kind of
strange to see," he said. "Wow, those people really exist; it's
not just some robot sending out crazy messages."
According to The
Gates also said it's "tragic" if such beliefs made
people reluctant to 'trust' vaccines or to
wear masks during the
"We're really going
to have to get educated about this over the next year and
understand... how does it change people's behavior and how should
we have minimized this," he said.
The COVID-19 vaccine,
which Gates was referring to, was mandated in countries across the
globe during the 'pandemic' in unprecedented ways. In countries like
Canada, citizens lost rights like mobility for declining the
vaccine, which was approved on an emergency-use basis.
Twitter interview with Professor
Devi Sridhar, head of the Global Health Governance Program,
Gates said he couldn't understand why some theorists think he wants
to inject people with microchips.
"People like you and
Tony Fauci have been subject to a lot of misinformation,"
"I didn't expect
that. Some of it, like me putting chips in arms, doesn't make
sense to me - why would I want to do that?"
Gates has been accused of
wanting to embed humans with microchips because he's donated
millions of dollars to COVID-19 research, including vaccine
development, through his private charity, the
Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation.
New York Times oped by Linsey McGoey, a director
of the Center for Research in Economic Sociology and Innovation at
the University of Essex, McGoey wrote about concerns with the Gates
She said the Gates Foundation is controlled by an unusually small
board of trustees, including,
"Bill, his estranged
wife, Melinda, and the billionaire investor Warren Buffett."
"The larger the foundation became, the less anyone seemed
willing to ask tough questions about its secretive management
structure or its penchant for giving money to lucrative
pharmaceutical and credit card companies such as Mastercard,
despite the fact that giving away billions to wealthy
corporations set an
unusual and troubling precedent
in the 'philanthropic' sector..."