Bill Gates mocked the protesters outside the Vancouver Trade and Convention Center in Canada, where the depopulation advocate gave a keynote address at TED Talk.
The protesters wanted Bill Gates to be arrested.
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Gates addressed the crazy disseminating conspiracy theories about C-19 vaccines. He added that the massive demonstration against him outside the convention center is somewhat ironic because he has saved tens of millions of lives.
Gates stated that the vaccines saved people’s lives, but in fact, those are the ones that killed the people.
Watch what he said:
The Gateway Pundit reported:
“The Gates Foundation is very involved in vaccines, the invention of new vaccines, funding vaccines,” Gates said. “So it’s somewhat ironic to have somebody turn around and say we’re using vaccines to kill people or to make money or we started the [Covid-19] pandemic.
“Or when we started during the pandemic, even some strange things — like that I somehow want to track, you know, the location of individuals — because I’m so deeply desirous of knowing where everyone is.”
Gates called the vehement public disdain against him “kind of weird,” adding “Does this turn into something where there’s constantly crazy people showing up?”
“Hopefully as the pandemic calms down, people are more rational about, ‘Hey, vaccines are a miracle and there’s a lot more we can do,’” he noted.
The tech mogul also introduced Global Epidemic Response and Mobilization or GERM, an idea to implement a global emergency-response approach, at the conference.
The GERM team, which would cost $1 billion a year, entails recruiting a team of 3,000 physicians, epidemiologists and policy experts to work with the World Health Organization. GERM Team would be focused solely on pandemic prevention and identifying new pathogens.
Fast Company added:
GERM would be a 3,000-person team of responders whose only priority, Gates said, is pandemic prevention. In his vision, GERM teams would be made up of a range of specialists from epidemiologists and data scientists to logistics experts as well as those with communications and diplomacy skills. The idea of GERM is just a proposal that, in the coming months, Gates hopes will get some sort of global consensus; his book on pandemic prevention draws on expert knowledge as well as his own experiences with combatting disease through the Gates Foundation. It will take a debate to figure out how to organize and fund it, he added, though he stressed that the financial burden should fall on wealthier countries with the money to fund it.
“Like firefighters, the GERM team would do drills,” he said. “When we want to have a quick response, we want to make sure we have all the pieces there and can move very quickly. Practice is key.” If there’s no immediate outbreak that the GERM team would need to rally around, they could focus on other infectious diseases as a second priority, he suggested.
But he imagines GERM as a team ready to respond rapidly to any sign of outbreak, working with different countries to shore up their local health systems. “We need to know if a lot of people show up with a new kind of cough,” he says. GERM teams would look into that and be able to identify a new pathogen quickly. Because of how exponentially viruses spread, the first 100 days are key to keeping the infection rate low. “The mission is to stop outbreaks before they become pandemics,” he said. That speed is crucial: If governments had been able to stop the spread of COVID-19 within its first 100 days, he said, it would have saved over 98% of the lives lost. “When COVID-19 struck, we were like Rome before it had fire buckets and firefighters.”