People are waking up to the fact that Bill Gates is up to something. Everyone can see that there’s something really off about him, and lots of people are starting to realize that there’s something really off about his interest in the lockdown and in vaccinating people.
A quarter of Americans believe that Bill Gates has some kind of agenda that he’s pushing through the coronavirus hysteria. This echoes what we recently witnessed happening on his Instagram, where countless people expressed their opposition to his Mark of The Beast agenda and told him to shove his vaccines up his ass.
A new survey has shown more than 25 per cent of Americans and 44 per cent of Republicans believe an outlandish conspiracy theory that Bill Gates is plotting to use a Covid-19 vaccine to implant microchips in people.
The survey, conducted by Yahoo News and YouGov, asked 1,640 Americans about the conspiracy theory between May 20 and 21.
Some 28 per cent of US adults who took part said they believed the widely debunked theory and 44 per cent of people who identified as Republicans thought it was true.
Widely debunked theory?
Bill Gates is literally out there telling people what they can or cannot do, talking about keeping everyone locked up until he can vaccinate people, saying that he can write checks faster than the government in order to develop vaccines, literally carrying jars of poop wherever he goes, releasing videos featuring satanists, and overall being a creepy weirdo.
Creepy weirdos are not something you usually need to concern yourself about unless they’re influential billionaires driving the government’s response to a fake pandemic.
In contrast, 19 per cent of Democrats believed the conspiracy theory about Bill Gates, who in addition to his business ventures is well known for his public-health philanthropy. A majority of Democrats (52%) were able to identify the theory as false.
Conspiracy theorists claim, falsely, that Gates is using the Covid-19 pandemic as a way to push a vaccine which includes a microchip capable of tracking people, and thus the world’s population.
Some conspiracy theorists even go as far to say that he plans to eradicate 15 per cent of the world’s population with the hypothetical vaccine.
The Bill and Melinda Gates foundation has never proposed or funded any research into the development of a vaccine – for Covid-19 or otherwise – that includes the injection of a tracking or monitoring device.
While the charitable foundation did fund a pilot study, conducted by MIT and Rice University, into a potential vaccine delivery device that could ‘impart an invisible mark detectable by a smartphone’, it was entirely theoretical and would not have been capable of tracking or monitoring.
The conspiracy theory, which has gained significant traction online, cites this study in combination with another concept Gates is actively researching called a ‘digital identity‘, which could involve cloud-based storage of a person’s medical records and personal identification documents – accessible only with the consent of the owner.
While it may be easy to dismiss those who believe in the conspiracy theory, such widespread acceptance could have dangerous consequences.
Finding a vaccination for Covid-19, which has killed over 345,000 people worldwide according to Johns Hopkins University, and now over 100,000 people in the US alone, is seen as the best and most effective way to end the pandemic.
However, if people convince themselves that they do not want the vaccination because of their belief in the conspiracy theory, then they will not be protected against the virus. The more people that are unprotected, the further it will spread, and the more people it will kill.
A real-world example of this occurred in South Africa. False rumors that Gates hoped to test an experimental vaccine in the country became mainstream after a news site erroneously reported the claim. One of the country’s political parties then sent a letter to President Cyril Rampahosa demanding answers about ‘deals’ struck with Gates.
In fact, Gates and his wife are financing a vaccine trial in Philadelphia and Kansas City, Missouri, not South Africa. He also suggested creating a database of people immune to the virus, not implanting microchips.
So, according to the media:
- The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation funded research “into a potential vaccine delivery device that could impart an invisible mark detectable by a smartphone”
- Bill Gates wants people to have something he calls “digital identity,” which will include cloud-based storage of personal identification documents
- Bill Gates wants to create a database of people immune to the virus
Also according to the media:
- Bill Gates doesn’t want to track people through microchips
The math doesn’t add up.
Bill Gates and other powerful people are literally talking about doing everything that the so-called conspiracy theorists say that they want to do through this microchip, then saying “oh yeah but they’re not going to implant it under your skin though” – even when that is just obviously what you would do with this microchip.
Explain one thing to me. Who exactly elected Bill Gates as spokesperson for humanity? Who is the one who appointed or anointed this man as designing and scripting human interaction? I don’t recall that vote, do you? pic.twitter.com/rp4HwVvRG7
— 🇺🇸Lionel🇺🇸 (@LionelMedia) April 4, 2020
It is a good sign that this many people believe that Bill Gates wants to microchip them, as it suggests that many, many more people are at least aware of these “theories,” which means that waking them up to the satanic agenda is only a matter of showing them evidence of Bill Gates saying that he wants all of these things that people accuse him of wanting to do.