WHO Director Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus promoted the book of Bill Gates this Friday. He stated that “we must act on COVID-19’s lessons and innovate to deliver swift, equitable health solutions to prevent the next pandemic.”
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Thank you @BillGates for sending a copy of your new book. I fully agree that we must act on #COVID19’s lessons and innovate so that we can deliver swift, equitable health solutions to prevent the next pandemic. @gatesfoundation pic.twitter.com/E69PyBdgB9
— Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus (@DrTedros) April 15, 2022
Why wouldn’t you agree with Bill Gates?
Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation is the WHO’s top sponsor.
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- United States of America
- Republic of Korea
- European Commission
- COVID-19 Solidarity Fund
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- United Nations Development Programme
- Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation
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- New Zealand
Bill Gates spoke about implementing a global emergency-response approach in his TED Talk presentation.
The deep-pocketed vaccine evangelist took the stage for a TED Talk in Vancouver on Tuesday to elaborate on the ideas presented in the book, titled ‘How to Prevent the Next Pandemic’, which calls for a $1 billion global emergency response team operating under the clever acronym GERM (Global Epidemic Response and Mobilization). The group would be comprised of 3,000 doctors, epidemiologists, policy and communications experts, and diplomats operating under the direction of the WHO.
Gates scolded rich countries for taking less action to flood poorer nations with vaccines than he “expected” – and repeatedly demanded – over the course of the Covid-19 pandemic. He called for developed nations to unite to implement systems that would prevent another pandemic, arguing that “your survival [with Covid-19] depended partly on your income, your race, the neighborhood you lived in.” However, the US, one of the wealthiest countries in the world, also had one of the highest death tolls from the disease, faring noticeably worse than many African nations.
The billionaire philanthropist’s ideas appear to dovetail with the WHO’s own plans for a global pandemic treaty, currently being negotiated in order to “set out the objectives and fundamental principles in order to structure the necessary collective action to fight pandemics.” Heavy on surveillance, vaccinations, and “restoring trust in the international health system,” the agreement would be legally binding under international law, superseding the regulations of individual countries and ensuring all nations act as one in response to future outbreaks.