The repeated circle of lies against Andrew Wakefield all trace back to Bill Gates, proponent of global depopulation and genocide against humanity

For years, the medical community, Big Pharma, academia and certain philanthropic foundations have repeatedly sought to discredit and ruin Dr. Andrew Wakefield, a British former gastroenterologist and medical researcher who demonstrated a link between the MMR vaccine and autism.

One of the philanthropist organizations involved in the effort to discredit Wakefield is the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, run in part by the billionaire Microsoft founder, who has donated millions for vaccine research and who, in 2010, advocated for depopulating the world in a TED talk.

Many of the same lies to discredit Wakefield have long been discredited themselves, but the same old players in Big Pharma, academia and the “science” community continue to regurgitate them as though they were true.

And, as Mike Adams noted even more recently, there is more of this chicanery in play as the same players work to keep the new documentary film, VAXXED: From Cover-up to Catastrophe, which details the MMR-Autism link, from reaching the public.

Read more at:

http://www.naturalnews.com/053541_Bill_Gates_Dr_Andrew_Wakefield_vaccine_depopulation.html

Failed Monsanto GMO Corn Pushed on African Countries with Help of Bill Gates

Failed Monsanto GMO Corn Pushed on African Countries with Help of Bill Gates

Elizabeth Renter Infowars.com November 17, 2013

Even if you aren’t opposed to genetically modified crops (with all this information, how couldn’t you be) and even if you like Bill Gates and his ventures (but with all this information, how could you), this latest should be enough to get you perturbed. And if you are anti-GMO and knowledgeable of the shady and questionable ways of the Gates Foundation, this latest story out of Africa will truly make your blood boil.

 

According to a recent statement from the African Centre for Biosafety (ACB), failed GM corn from Monsanto is now being pushed on African countries with help from the Gates Foundation. This maize, known as MON810, has been grown in South Africa for 15 years, where it “failed miserably”. But so as not to call the seed a complete waste, Monsanto and Bill Gates are now pushing it into countries like Mozambique, Uganda, Tanzania, and Kenya—countries that need agricultural help.

Monsanto got the science completely wrong on this one. Independent biosafety scientists have discovered that the inheritance of resistance in African stem borers is a dominant, not recessive, trait as erroneously assumed,” explained the Director of the ACB Miriam Mayet. “Hence the insect resistance management strategies that Monsanto developed, and accepted by our regulators, based on these erroneous assumptions, were utterly ineffective.”

What this means, simply, is that pests in South Africa developed a massive resistance to the chemicals in the corn, annihilating the one prominent argument for GM crops, that it is resistant to insects. The corn was such a disaster that Monsanto willingly compensated farmers for the pesticides they had to spray on their crops to further fight the insects. Compensation from Monsanto? Weird.

Now, to not waste the waste of a seed, Monsanto has donated the MON810 technology to a “philanthropic” venture of the Gates Foundation and Monsanto called Water Efficient Maize for Africa (WEMA), and they’ve done it royalty-free.

Gates Foundation introduces trendy new bracelets as ridiculous marketing ploy to push more vaccines

Gates Foundation introduces trendy new bracelets as ridiculous marketing ploy to push more vaccines

NaturalNews) In an effort to make getting vaccinated seem more hip to people living in developing countries, the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation has reportedly funneled $100,000 into a new campaign that uses small rubber bracelets as a ploy to increase vaccination rates. As reported by VacTruth.com, the pink and blue silicon bracelets have been trendily designed to remind children and their parents when it is time to get vaccinated, using a cheap fashion icon as a tool of persuasion.
Created by a student at Cornell University in New York, the bracelets bear a series of unique markings that represent different types of vaccines, as well as corresponding numbers that indicate when these vaccines should be administered. Each time a person wearing the bracelet gets an indicated vaccine, its corresponding symbol gets a “punch,” indicating that its wearer is in compliance with the recommended vaccine schedule.