(Natural News) The World Health Organization (WHO) seems to be preparing for the monkeypox virus to become the next global plandemic, which only makes sense since it conspired with Bill Gates and the pharmaceutical industry last year to launch it at this very time.
On Friday, the WHO held an emergency meeting about an alleged monkeypox outbreak that started at an LGBT festival in Europe. A couple dozen “cases” are said to exist, and the next step appears to be another round of global medical fascism.
The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation met with the WHO and numerous Big Pharma executives in 2021 to conduct a monkeypox pandemic “simulation.” The supposedly hypothetical timeframe for this simulation was mid-May 2022, which is almost exactly when it was first announced by the media as being “real.”
The event took place in March 2021, and it was similar in format to the Event 201 gathering that Gates held in the fall of 2019 just a few months before the Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) magically appeared. Just like the March 2021 simulation of monkeypox, the 2019 Event 201 meeting involved a coronavirus pandemic simulation.
Both gatherings successfully “predicted” the diseases that would emerge not long after, almost as if they were planned to occur right on schedule. Now, it looks like another global plandemic of monkeypox is on the docket, possibly resulting in more lockdowns, mask mandates and eventually, “vaccine” mandates.
Bill Gates wants more money spent on “international preparedness for pandemics”
Spearheaded by the Nuclear Threat Initiative (NTI) in conjunction with the Munich Security Conference, the March 2021 event involved a “tabletop exercise on reducing high-consequence biological threats.”
Described as a “fictional exercise scenario,” the disease threat in the simulation was explained to participants as “a deadly, global pandemic involving an unusual strain of monkeypox virus that first emerged in the fictional nation of Brinia and spread globally over 18 months.”
According to the NTI, the exercise was “[d]eveloped in consultation with technical and policy experts.” It brought together “19 senior leaders and experts from across Africa, the Americas, Asia, and Europe with decades of combined experience in public health, biotechnology industry, international security, and philanthropy.”
In November 2021, a report entitled “Strengthening Global Systems to Prevent and Respond to High-Consequence Biological Threats: Results from the 2021 Tabletop Exercise Conducted in Partnership with the Munich Security Conference” was published that included “actionable recommendations for the international community.”
The hypothetical scenario contained within it pointed to a “terrorist attack” that resulted in a deadly monkeypox pathogen that was “engineered in a laboratory with inadequate biosafety and biosecurity provisions and weak oversight” being captured and released upon the world.
The result over time was “more than three billion cases” of monkeypox “and 270 million fatalities worldwide.” And the solution was outlined as “a more robust, transparent detection, evaluation, and early warning system that can rapidly communicate actionable information about pandemic risks.”
Those who led the exercise say they want more “national-level preparedness” because of “gaps” that limit a full-scale government response. They also want to create a new “coherent system of ‘triggers’ that prompt anticipatory action, despite uncertainty and near-term costs” that will allow the government to “meet today’s security requirements.”
Money is, of course, also listed as a need in order to “make the essential national investments in pandemic preparedness.” Currently, Gates et al. insist, there is “insufficient financing of international preparedness for pandemics.”
“Participants generally did not endorse travel restrictions such as border closures, but travel health screening measures [i.e., vaccine passports] were viewed as valuable,” the report states about what they have planned next.
The latest news about monkeypox can be found at Infections.news.
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