Bill Gates speaks in Sydney on ‘future pandemic preparedness’

Bill Gates in conversation at the Lowy Institute.
Photo: AGT



Last night, the Lowy Institute hosted Bill Gates for an in-person event while he is in Sydney.

During the conversation, Gates spoke in conversation with Lowy Institute Executive Director Michael Fullilove about international health, ‘pandemic preparedness’, food security and ‘climate change’.

Four key elements that will undoubtedly be remembered as the shapers of a generation.

Gates says that when ‘future pandemics hit’, stronger political co-operation is needed, even among foes.

Full Speech:

Key Takeaways:

Gates called for “greater global co-operation“, citing the COVID-19 pandemic as an example of how countries could “improve their response if they worked together.

“Compare the economic cost of preparing for the next to the cost of this, over $10 trillion in economic loss,”he said.

“With the pandemic, we were foolish not to have the tools, the practice and the global capacity to be on standby as we do with fire or earthquakes.”

The Microsoft founder said a stable international order “based on mutual political will” was needed to “deal with future pandemics“.

“The only thing that is still hanging in the balance is whether we have the global capacity and at the regional and national level, which would mean that if there is a threat (from infectious diseases), we act in a way that does not make it global”.

He also called for ‘preparedness exercises’ every five years:

We need to have a comprehensive pandemic preparedness exercise every five years at both the national and regional levels, and you need a global group to assess everyone.

He criticised the United States, led by Donald Trump, for threatening to withdraw from the World Health Organization and withholding funding.

“There is this tremendous failure of market capitalism to address some of the needs of the poorest. Their voice in the market is very small,” he said.

Mr. Gates called for an increase in the resources of the international health agency.

He also said that U.S. policy, and by extension Australia’s, towards China needs a more conciliatory and cooperative political approach to tackling big issues like climate change.

“I see China’s rise as a major win for the world… the current US mentality towards China, which is reciprocated, is a kind of loser-loser mentality.

That could be very self-fulfilling in a very negative way.”

Of course, Gates praised Australia’s policies, much like he did in October 2020, for helping ‘keep infection rates down before vaccines were introduced’.

“Some of the standout things are that Australia and about seven other countries had population-scale diagnostics early on and had quarantine policies,” he said.

“That meant you kept the infection levels down for that first year when there were no vaccines.”

This follows on comments he left at the annual Munich Security Conference earlier this month:


“If every country does what Australia did, then you wouldn’t be calling the next outbreak a pandemic,” he said.

The Gates Foundation has currently given this institute over $1 million in a 36 month period:

I’m sure they were thrilled to host such a generous sponsor.

One of the few public stops Bill has made since touching down in Australia.


As we know, Gates met with Prime Minister Anthony Albanese at Sydney’s Kirribilli House on Saturday to discuss the challenges of ‘climate change’, health and energy.

During his visit, we was flanked by a team of security guards as he dashed between discussions.

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Why would such a beloved world figure find the need for such protection?

Of course, the reality of the situation — beneath the PR — is that Bill faces hostile reactions wherever he has popped his head out. Many people are not happy about his actions during the pandemic period.

‘Hostile cookers threaten him!’, the normie masses will cry.

They will condemn those who wish to see him arrested or kicked out of the country.

As usual, instead of taking the time to understand just why people may be mad at him.

Because that opens up a rabbit hole that may force them to reconsider some of their state-enshrined beliefs.


Australia likes to constantly ban people based on ‘character grounds’.

From Dr. Sherry Tenpenny, to David Icke, and now calls for Dr. Peter Mccullough to be banned. We have seen it before. If ‘they’ don’t like you or your message, chances are you are not being let in.

The mere crime of ‘wrongthink’ is enough to have your platform halted in a ‘free and open society’.

But what about individuals like Bill Gates?

On the very surface level, you would assume that Gates’ character would be questioned after revelations of his relationship with Epstein, as well as noted devious and controlling behaviours.

Let’s also not forget his shady ‘philanthropist’ efforts.A persuasive array of ‘health professionals’ that are are squeezing out cheaper, quicker solutions.

Sociologist Linsey McGoey criticised the foundation for their choice of collaborators: not farmers and small businessmen in poor countries, but Goldman SachsCoca-Cola, Monsanto and Rupert Murdoch.

Why aren’t we calling for a check on this man’s ‘character’?

Surely if his ‘expertise’ (what is that again exactly?) was needed, it could of been done via a Zoom call.

Of course, beneath this surface level, we know just where his ‘character’ stands with regards to the larger eugenics agenda that underpins his every move.

In an attempt to ‘avoid’ the Malthusian Trap, the population controllers treat us as farm animals.

Gates is remembered as the man that held a pandemic simulation event, known as Event 201, just months before the ‘coronavirus pandemic’ officially was declared.

I’m sure it’s all just a ‘coincidence’.

Which twist will this story take next?

Do you think Bill Gates should be allowed in Australia?


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