Bill Gates, the founder of Microsoft and self-proclaimed world health czar, has disclosed his nefarious plan to hire thousands of people to promote vaccine propaganda on social media in order to influence the gullible of society.
Bill Gates clearly recognizes that the world is waking and that he is losing the information war.
The 3,000-plus army of mercenaries, according to Gates, who is not medically trained, will spam social media with pro-Big Pharma messaging and “help propagate accurate vaccine information in the future,” according to CNBC.
Gates says he wants social media to be a place with “good messages” about Big Pharma and vaccines from “people of trust in the community, such as political and ethnic leaders.”
Gates made the statements when being asked about Elon Musk’s acquisition of Twitter and the future of free speech on the platform. Reclaim the Net report:
During the Wall Street Journal’s CEO Summit, the Microsoft founder said Elon Musk could make Twitter worse. While the Tesla CEO is a free speech absolutist, Gates has called for more censorship.
Gates acknowledged that Musk has done a great job with his other companies, SpaceX and Tesla. But he is not confident Musk will do the same with Twitter.
“I kind of doubt that will happen this time, but we should have an open mind and never underestimate Elon,” he said.
One of the reasons Gates feels Musk could make Twitter worse is the SpaceX CEO’s stand on free speech.
“How does he feel about something [on Twitter] that says ‘vaccines kill people’ or that ‘Bill Gates is tracking people?’” Gates asked.
“What are his goals for what it ends up being? Does that match this idea of less extreme falsehoods spreading so quickly [and] weird conspiracy theories? Does he share that goal or not?” Gates said.
Gates feels social media platforms have a role to play to prevent misinformation from spreading.
“When you don’t have the trusted leaders speaking out about vaccines, it’s pretty hard for the platform to work against that,” he admitted. “So I think we have a leadership problem and we have a platform problem.”
“The way that you make those platforms spread truth and not crazy stuff, there’s some real invention required there,” Gates said.
“It’s a huge problem in terms of legitimacy of elections or medical innovations … any sort of collective behavior,” he added.
Censorship of vaccine skepticism and “fact-checking” labels have been controversial policies on social media platforms during the pandemic.