Not a Wonderful Day in the Neighborhood: Bill Gates Really Regrets Having Dinner with Jeffrey Epstein
From Louis Conte’s The Truth be Told: Exploring corruption, controversy, and deception in today’s world from the perspective of a forensic psychophysiologist (Polygraph Examiner).
Louis Conte is a professional Polygraph Examiner, investigator, and writer. In addition to the thousands of offenders he interviewed over his thirty-three years in law enforcement, Conte has conducted over fourteen hundred polygraph cases. He uses well-honed observation skills to ferret out the truth. Observation and careful attention to words and behavior often reveal the truth.
We typically see Bill Gates, the billionaire founder of Microsoft, being interviewed on topics ranging from pandemic response, vaccines, and climate change. He is the driving force behind the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation (BMGF). In most interviews, Gates gives us the very best advice that a retired computer programmer with a high school diploma can offer on these profound issues. The sweater clad Gates often presents pleasantly as everybody’s “Uncle Bill” – a somewhat nerdier version of Fred Rogers, the man who welcomed everyone to a wonderful day in the neighborhood.
Mister Rogers’ wisdom remixed into song ‘Garden of Your Mind’ - The ...
Gates is often seen on television weighing in on important issues as a philanthropist with big money and big ideas. CNN often featured Gates offering his expertise on public health during the pandemic. Most of the interviews are in controlled settings where Gates knows that he is not going to be asked annoying questions.
Rarely is Gates interviewed extensively about his relationship with deceased millionaire sex offender Jefferey Epstein. His interview with Judy Woodruff on PBS is one exception:
Gates admits to Woodruff that his relationship with Jeffrey Epstein was “a mistake.” He says that he had “dinners” with Epstein in an attempt to get Epstein’s assistance in accessing more wealthy people to do philanthropy for public health causes through Gates’ foundation. Gates implies that he was deceived by Epstein who conveyed that he had relationships with wealthy people who would donate.
Doesn’t Bill Gates already know a lot of people like that?
Gates emphasizes that there is a need to fund raise from wealthy elites to give to global health causes and goes on about how there is little philanthropy in that area. Gates often shrugs his shoulders frequently – this can be observed in his other interviews. In this interview, his shoulders never stop moving. Gates is seen wringing his hands, a way to displace anxiety. He typically does not use his hands in this manner. It is particularly interesting that he is fidgeting with his ring finger - which no longer has a wedding ring on it. Was his relationship with Epstein the reason? Gates keeps his hands in front of his chest as though he is protecting himself. He squirms in his seat, clearly feeling stressed. Gates ends this phase of the interview with a disjointed statement and an odd smile saying, “The meeting didn’t result in what he purported, and I cut him off. This goes back a long time ago now.” Gates waves his hand to left of his head, illustrating that this issue is history and says, “This is all in the past now.” He then drives this point home saying, “So, there’s nothing new on that.” Gates then frowns.
Judy Woodruff persists and says, “It was reported that you met with him [Epstein] over several years.”
Gates goes non-verbal and shakes his head indicating “no” and again frowns but does not say “no.” He then adds, “I’ve said that I regret having those dinners…And there’s absolutely nothing new on that.”
We are all supposed to go home now…
Woodruff asks if Gates has learned any lessons from the Epstein debacle. Gates answers, “Well, he’s dead. And in general, you always have to be careful.” Gates then smiles as he rubs his hands together.
This is classic minimization. From the way Gates describes his dealings with Epstein, one is left with the impression of a handful of chats over foie gras and a glass of Bergerac. Picture Uncle Bill, wearing a sweater, sipping wine with Jeffrey, looking at the sunset over the Caribbean on Epstein’s private island. “Tell me, Jeffrey, how do I get wealthy people to care more about global public health issues.”
I invite anyone to explain why one of the world’s richest men and philanthropists would even think to take a phone call from a man like Jeffrey Epstein. Why would a man like Gates repeatedly meet with Epstein? READ MORE HERE.
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Established by Congress as a direct result of the passage of the National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act of 1986, the NVICP was supposed to offer a no-fault alternative to the traditional injury claims filed in state or federal courts and was to provide quick, efficient, and fair compensation for those who have been injured by vaccines. The reality, however, is that many cases take several years or longer to complete and require tremendous commitment from families already pushed to the brink of bankruptcy caring for the vaccine-injured family member, only to discover that the end result is manipulated by the government in defense of the US vaccine policy.
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