Bill Gates’ Horrific Agenda Revealed

Bill Gates

( – Revealing secretive moves to exert control over the American people, Seamus Bruner delves into the machinations of billionaire Bill Gates and his endeavors in agricultural land acquisition and alternative meat investments in “Controligarchs: Exposing the Billionaire Class, their Secret Deals, and the Globalist Plot to Dominate Your Life.”

According to Bruner, Gates’ actions are part of a broader scheme to manipulate public diet while allegedly addressing climate change concerns.

The book traces the origins of this scheme to a pivotal gathering at Rockefeller University in Manhattan in May 2009, following Barack Obama’s presidential victory.

Prominent leftwing figures such as David Rockefeller, George Soros, Ted Turner, Michael Bloomberg, Warren Buffett, Oprah Winfrey, and leaders from major corporations like Cisco, Blackstone Group, and Tiger Management convened with a shared agenda. In an interview with Breitbart News Daily, Bruner describes their objective as pooling resources to finance their shared priorities.

Initially, this group concentrated on overpopulation as a key issue, which led to the endorsement of ‘green’ initiatives purportedly aimed at combating climate change. However, “Controligarchs” argues that these endeavors are veiled attempts by the elite to extend their influence, amass wealth, and exert control over the masses.

Gates’ approach involves gaining control over the food supply chain by purchasing vast tracts of farmland and investing in alternative proteins. Bruner draws parallels between this strategy and the monopolistic practices historically associated with the Rockefeller family, extending from industries like oil to biotechnology. The overarching aim, he suggests, is to dominate food production’s intellectual property through various legal instruments.

The book also examines Gates’ interest in the “Green Revolution,” a movement originating from Rockefeller Foundation-funded research in the 1940s that significantly boosted crop yields.

While acknowledging the revolution’s success in mitigating famine, Bruner criticizes its unintended consequences, such as environmental degradation and the consolidation of small farms into larger, corporate-controlled entities. He contends that figures like Gates and the Rockefellers have shirked responsibility for these negative outcomes, instead attributing them to climate change.

Bruner further explores Gates’ farmland acquisitions, asserting that they encompass not just land but also crucial water rights. He links these acquisitions to Gates’ investments in alternative proteins and fertilizers, claiming that Gates aims to replace traditional farming methods with these new technologies, thereby establishing new monopolies in the food sector.

Finally, “Controligarchs” highlights the hypocrisy of the elite, who promote alternative food sources like lab-grown meat and insect-based products for the general population while they indulge in traditional diets. Bruner uses Gates and Warren Buffet’s preference for beef burgers and steaks as an example of this double standard.