Bill Gates: COVID-19 deadly pandemic I warned about; talked population control with vaccines in 2010
Bill Gates attending meeting at Hioe Charity Forum (Photo: Greg Rubenstein)
Microsoft founder, and now trying to come up with a COVID-19 vaccine through his foundation, Bill Gates, would speak at TED in 2015 at the time of the Ebola pandemic about a future virus that is highly infectious that could be more deadly to humans than war. Well, Gates thinks that the coronavirus is that disease.
"The human-to-human respiratory spread is the nightmare," Gates said in an interview with NBC News' "Today" anchor Savannah Guthrie. "I wish it had come five to ten years later, then governments might have done the preparation to move quickly like a few governments did and the technologies would have been further along."
Gates feels positive about a COVID-19 vaccine that could be approved and available at an accelerated record speed, but would stress that the access to the virus in the United States is a "chaotic" situation.
The former Microsoft CEO would go on to say that countries all over the world have done coronavirus testing on a nationwide scale, but in the U.S., that kind of testing hasn't happened and "might not happen," which according to Gates, has access to testing "just, you know, chaotic."
Gates, who has invested millions of dollars towards the COVID-19 pandemic, would mention, however, that a vaccine could be created in 18-24 months, according to evidence.
"Usually a vaccine takes over five years because you have many steps," Gates stated to Guthrie. "The best scientists are working hard on this. In fact, in the last few weeks, I've seen signs that we may get to the optimistic side of that time projection."
FLASHBACK: BILL GATES WANTS TO CONTROL POPULATION THROUGH VACCINES
As previously reported by The Powell Times, in 2010, Bill Gates -- the founder of Microsoft who would resign from the board of directors right before the COVID-19 pandemic -- would speak at a TED conference about vaccinations, healthcare and abortion, which he would label as "reproductive health services" to reduce population by as much as 10-15%, while bringing control carbon emissions to a zero output.