Bill Gates ‘Conflates’ Masks And Pants In Munich

Perhaps it was jet lag or the winds of war swirling around Europe, but this week the supposedly brilliant Bill Gates sounded like a college student’s opinion on something he knows nothing about. At the Munich Security Conference, Gates addressed an audience about the COVID pandemic, and he got snarky when the topic turned to mask mandates.

Gates told the audience, “Well, that’s interesting. Do you know what the downside of wearing a mask is? I mean, it’s got to be tough, you know, you have to wear pants. I mean, this is tough stuff. These societies are so cruel. Why do they make you wear pants?” The hosts tried to make light of the remark, and the audience gave a polite courtesy laugh, but this must be one of the dumbest arguments for mask mandates ever.

Just because something is easy to do does not mean you should be compelled to do it. The term “slippery slope” was coined for this exact situation. First, you regulate something small and then conflate it to more extensive restrictions. It is intellectually weak and skirts the fundamental issue of if masks even work.

Experts have said that cloth masks are nothing more than facial decorations. Furthermore, it isn’t easy to use masks correctly at scale for the public. Touch your mask to adjust it, and it is contaminated. Wear it more than once, and it is contaminated. The “experts” have known this from the start, but they have been more concerned with keeping up the kabuki theater than making decisions based on science.

In a bombshell article, The New York Times reported that the CDC hid data from the public that was negative about the vaccines because they are concerned about vaccine hesitancy. The noble lie has quickly turned into propaganda, as it always does.

Bill Gates still pushes the narrative despite the science. In Munich, he even said it was “sad” that the Omicron variant gave people natural immunity far more effectively than the vaccines. The more Bill Gates talks, the more prominent he should stick to building computers highly susceptible to viruses. He is good at that.