As the world emerges from lockdown due to the pandemic, many peculiarities exist that have led a growing number of people to question whether the pandemic is real or orchestrated in some way, and if the latter is true, toward what end?
Many are not aware that before the pandemic even started, Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security, the World Economic Forum and the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation sponsored a novel coronavirus pandemic preparedness exercise.
The event, which took place October 18, 2019, in New York City, was called “Event 201,” and it included a detailed simulation of a coronavirus outbreak with a predicted global death toll of 65 million people within a span of 18 months.
Meanwhile, we are repeatedly told that COVID-19 originated from a wild animal at the Huanan Seafood Market in Wuhan, China and that it is a natural mutation of a bat virus. But the hard evidence contradicts this theory, while evidence grows that it may actually be a man-made virus that was leaked, either accidentally or intentionally.
In May 2020, Johns Hopkins launched an online course to train “an army” of contact tracers, for which hundreds of people joined within hours of its release.
Those who take the course will be trained to interview people diagnosed with COVID-19, identify their close contacts who might have been exposed and then give them guidance on how to self-quarantine for two weeks.
If you test positive, the contact tracer will go through your phone and social media with you to figure out who you’ve come in contact with; everyone whose path you crossed would also be quarantined.
While it’s been said that quarantine will be voluntary, some related documents state that if you do not comply, police may enforce a detention order to assure compliance; it’s also stated in some states that you can be fined up to $2,000 a day or incarcerated for not staying in quarantine.
The course informs contact tracers that what they’re doing is for the greater good and basically that while everyone has a right to their privacy, when it comes to “the greater good,” your privacy is null and void.
COVID-19 test results will be automatically sent into an electronic database, and tracers will get your information if you test positive, whether you want them to or not; the resulting isolation and quarantines can be mandated and enforced, as can other health enforcements, like vaccines and medications.
Then there are the questions about the death toll. Without an accurate test to isolate the virus, and seeing how “suspected” cases are lumped into mortality statistics, accurate mortality rates are elusive. To date, however, with most of those affected appearing to be asymptomatic, COVID-19 simply doesn’t warrant the draconian elimination of personal freedom and liberty we’re currently seeing.
Nor is it serious enough to warrant the kinds of long-term surveillance strategies suggested by Bill Gates and The Rockefeller Foundation. Yet here we are.