Bill Gates: The Psychopath As Philanthropist
The Microsoft founder wants to own your DNA but, don't worry, it's for your own good!
By: Emerald Robinson
There’s a joke being told in my house this week: Jeffrey Epstein’s best friend, a little-known and slightly autistic high school dropout named Bill Gates has a new book out this month. Perhaps you’ve heard of him?
Unfortunately, of course, we have all heard of him.
From Borneo to Boston, the entire world is only too familiar with the man who wants to inject you into the future. Bill Gates is the front man — the public face — of Big Pharma’s global COVID tyranny. Lockdowns? He loves them! Booster shots forever? He thinks it’s a smart idea! Germ warfare simulations? Sign him up! There’s no dystopian technological overreach that Gates won’t enthusiastically endorse. He would have already harvested your DNA and stuck it in a Shenzhen genome sequencing machine — if not for the pesky issue of, you know, human rights.
Who else would be dumb enough to evangelize that all of the world’s problems could be solved with the tip of a syringe? That’s an idiotic message because it’s so obviously untrue. Gates doesn’t have any interest in people shaping their own future — he wants to shape your future, and he would really appreciate it if you’d get out of the way. His unlimited faith in science and technology — which is the crudest form of religion for materialists — has merged seamlessly with his unlimited faith in himself so that it’s hard to tell where the monomaniacal narcissism and the philanthropic pretenses begin and end in the Universe of Bill.
Of course the problem with the Universe of Bill Gates is that it contains a massive black hole at the center — which is his personality. He has always had a very big problem as a vaccine evangelist: he has never understood how much he strikes other people as abnormally creepy.
This is not simply my personal opinion. It’s the common opinion of people who have never met Gates personally — but have read his books or watched his speeches.
Here’s Jeffrey Tucker reviewing Gates’ latest book just this week:
Imagine yourself sidled up to a bar. A talkative guy sits down on the stool next to you. He has decided that there is one thing wrong with the world. It can be literally anything. Regardless, he has the solution. It’s interesting and weird for a few minutes. But you gradually come to realize that he is actually crazy. His main point is wrong and so his solutions are wrong too. But the drinks are good, and he is buying. So you put up with it. In any case, you will forget the whole thing in the morning. In the morning, however, you realize that he is one of the world’s richest men and he is pulling the strings of many of the world’s most powerful people. Now you are alarmed. In a nutshell, that’s what it’s like to read Bill Gates’s new book…
Jeffrey Tucker didn’t come away from reading the book thinking that Gates was well-meaning but misinformed — or basically good but flawed —he came away thinking Gates was crazy. This turns out to be a recurring theme among people who deal the co-founder of Microsoft.
A journalist named James Corbett also reviewed the same book recently and found it “every bit as infuriating, nauseating, ridiculous, laughable and risible” as you would imagine. “There is certainly nothing of scientific or medical value in here,” according to Corbett. “There’s nothing even interesting here. It’s a baffling book even from a propagandistic perspective.” He sums up the book by saying: “Just when you thought you’d gotten rid of him, like a canker sore in the mouth of humanity, Bill Gates pops up yet again.”
So that’s two bad book reviews. The funny thing is that most of the world’s population now shares the same feelings about Bill Gates that these two book reviewers have — and none of us have even read the book.
That’s because Bill Gates is a new kind of villain: he’s a psychopath pretending to be a philanthropist.
If you thought that Bill Gates might do the sensible thing, and keep a low profile after his wife pursued a nasty and public divorce over his ties to an international pedophile sex trafficking ring — you would be wrong. Being sensible is for ordinary psychopaths who are concerned about exposure, and can sense reputational danger. But if you’re a psychopath who is also the world’s third wealthiest human being and “on the spectrum” you probably don’t understand what exposure means because you’re not really in touch with human morality in any fundamental sense.