The origins, purpose, and ownership of businesses, foundations, and non-profits in the world, and in America, have become more difficult to figure out than ever before. That is not an accident--it's on purpose. Transparency is just a myth unless you are willing and able to devote the time and effort it takes to figure out at least some of the connections.
Unfortunately, the coronavirus pandemic has painted a clear picture about the dangers of not knowing who you're doing business with. Were you aware that the majority of most pharmaceuticals and a great deal of medical equipment and supplies come from China? Did you know that the World Health Organization (WHO) has strong ties and allegiance to China? Or that the Gates Foundation is the largest non-state contributor to the WHO?
Did you know that, before leaving Microsoft, Bill Gates invested heavily in Big Pharma companies? Were you aware that he has spent time, effort, and money campaigning for vaccines? Would you be surprised to learn that the Gates Foundation provided the initial funding for the organization (IHME) responsible for the inaccurate projections of the coronavirus spread? Did you know that the Gates Foundation sponsored the tabletop exercise in October 2019 (Event 201) that simulated a viral pandemic to identify "gaps" in management of such an occurrence?
These are in no way accusations--they are instead questions that have not been answered or situations that have not been explained. We have a problem in this country, in that despite all the claims of transparency from government, business and private sectors, it just ain't so. They are only transparent if they provide information about their ownership, purpose, endeavors, and affiliations in a way that tells us what it means to us. We need to know who we're dealing with--or not dealing with.