35 Burst results for "Melinda Gates Foundation"

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

01:31 min | Last month

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on WTOP

"On the Alzheimer's foundation of America website. Sandy cosell WTO news. The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation says it is committing $1.2 billion to efforts aimed at ending polio worldwide. The money will be used to help implement the global polio eradication initiative strategy through 2026. The foundation says the initiative is trying to end the polio virus in Pakistan and Afghanistan, there's the last two endemic countries. The money will also be used to stop outbreaks of new variants of the virus. There is a rare chance that COVID can impact a pregnancy. When it does, it's most likely to cause complications in pregnant people who are unvaccinated. That's what researchers found after reviewing nearly a hundred papers that looked at the impact COVID has on pregnant people. In very rare instances, the virus kept the placenta from providing oxygen to the fetus, causing stillbirth. They say getting vaccinated against the virus, not only protects pregnant people, but they're unborn babies too. Researchers add that most pregnancies affected by COVID do not end in stillbirth, Alicia abelson WTO P news. The findings were published in the American journal of obstetrics and gynecology. It's four 54. The research done to develop COVID vaccines might help advance the development of a cancer vaccine. Doctor Oslo Teresa one half of the German team working on a cancer vaccine says she's cautiously optimistic. As scientists we are always hesitant to say we will have a cure

polio Alzheimer's foundation of Amer Sandy cosell Bill and Melinda Gates Foundat COVID WTO Afghanistan Pakistan Alicia abelson American journal of obstetrics Oslo Teresa cancer
Gates Foundation pledges $1.2B to eradicate polio globally

AP News Radio

00:34 sec | Last month

Gates Foundation pledges $1.2B to eradicate polio globally

"The Gates Foundation wants to end polio worldwide In an announcement Sunday at the world health summit in Berlin the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation pledged $1.2 billion to help implement the global polio eradication initiative strategy through 2026 the goal is to end the polio virus in Pakistan and Afghanistan the last two endemic countries The group is also working to make national health systems stronger so countries are better prepared for future health threats I'm Shelley Adler

Gates Foundation Polio Berlin Pakistan Afghanistan Shelley Adler
Naomi Wolf Exposes the 'Great, Great Evil' of the Media

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:56 min | 2 months ago

Naomi Wolf Exposes the 'Great, Great Evil' of the Media

"So Naomi, you're saying things that are difficult to comprehend. But let's just continue to go through it. You use the word aside. Can you say that the BBC and NPR and all of these others whom we would ordinarily trust on the basics, you know? On the basics, they reported, they reported that the queen died and we don't say, well, they always lie. We just assume that that's their job is to report. But they have ceased to do that. And now we find out you find out that they were paid, but paid by whom. Well, people and Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation directly in many, many cases. But also with the cares act, that was a $1 billion of our taxpayer money and millions of it went to buying up what were called trusted messengers, community groups, small news outlets, local synagogues, and churches, and I've got a filmmaker working on the Jehovah's Witnesses. Being influenced in this direction as well, buying up little arts organizations. All the way down to the most local level to speak with a unified voice to exclude people who challenged the narrative that everyone had to be vaccinated. So a great deal of money has gone into basically buying up our civil society institutions and our media to suppress this information. And lastly, big tech is invested in these outcomes and the bodies of others explains exactly how and an America first legal foia and also subsequent lawsuit by the attorney general of Missouri and the attorney general of Louisiana showed as I mentioned that CDC and The White House were colluding directly with Twitter and Facebook to silence critics like me who were saying truthful things.

Melinda Gates Foundation Naomi NPR BBC Bill Foia America Missouri Louisiana CDC White House Twitter Facebook
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Wisdom From The Top

Wisdom From The Top

05:13 min | 2 months ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Wisdom From The Top

"Say that you have to actually let your heart break. You have to see the sadness of a family where the rains aren't coming twice and they're not getting the crop yield. And you have to take that in. It is true and it is sad and it is heartbreaking. And then though you have to eventually metabolize that and lift yourself up and say, okay, but what can be done? And then to say, okay, our job in the world somehow is to help lift people up and help figure out how we can create change. And that's how I see it. So you are on balance, optimistic about the future of our planet. Definitely. Yes, it's harder to be optimistic these days in a certain way. I will tell you one thing that I am optimistic about, though, when I see in the United States and in Europe, the fact that employees can call on their company and say, I expect you all to be doing on things that are not just returning money to shareholders. Like, I expect you to be putting less plastic in the environment. I expect this board that shareholders are using shareholder resolutions. I mean, the fact that you finally see companies coming forth and saying, okay, by 2020, 2025, 2030, I'm committing to taking plastic out of my supply chain. You know, so finally, consumers and employees have more power inside of corporations. You know, you didn't see 20 years ago. That makes me more optimistic in this next generation that's coming up that's demanding that. When you think about the journey that you've taken and how you your leadership style and approach changed and evolved, do you think at least for you that some of those leadership traits were innate that you were born with some of them or do you think that you learned how to become a leader? I think some of them were in 8 in my personality, I'm a kind of a challenger at heart and I don't mind having open honest conversations with people. In fact, I can't stand to be honest going to a cocktail party and having not having a real conversation. I'm all about connection and real conversation. So I think that's innate in my personality. But then I absolutely think, you know, I've learned and honed my leadership skills over time, starting luckily, as I said, in high school. And then I had more opportunities in college and more opportunities beyond that. Microsoft and then the foundation. And the way I lead now, you know, I'm in a different role at the foundation. I'm a co chair. I'm not the I haven't chosen to be the CEO. I will never be the CEO at the foundation. I've made a very purposeful choice on that. So the way you influence and lead is a coacher is different than if you're the CEO or you're a president or you're a vice president of an organization or a director. And so I've had to really grow into that co chair role to be Frank. And does it mean that sometimes even when decisions are made that you don't love, you just have to kind of step back? Not very often. I've tried that a couple of times and it doesn't always go very well because I think if you have a gut sense about something or you have a sense that you don't have enough data to make that decision, you might actually be more right than you realize and so I've learned that you need to go a little bit slower with decisions and not make them so quickly when I was at Microsoft we made decisions very quickly, very quick hard charging environment. I've learned in the foundation's work that you want to be a little bit slower and purposeful and methodical. You have to take a lot of points of view in before you make a decision. But we also try not to be too slow. But I do think that's a piece I've learned over time. That's Melinda Gates, she is still serving as the co chair of the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. And in April, she published her book the moment of lift, Helen powering women, changes the world. Hey, thanks for listening to the show this week. The music for this episode was composed and performed by drop electric. I'm

Europe United States Microsoft Frank Bill and Melinda Gates Foundat Melinda Gates Helen
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on TIME's Top Stories

TIME's Top Stories

02:09 min | 3 months ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on TIME's Top Stories

"As a stopgap, the WHO, the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation and the UK's national institute for biological standards and control have come together to develop a new oral vaccine that is far more stable than previous versions, reducing the likelihood of the attenuated virus used in the drops ever reverting to its virulent state. And dino pavlovsky, who was part of the team that designed the vaccine, explains that it works by targeting the spot on the viral genome that is responsible for reversion to virulence. In existing OPV, that part of the genome needs to go through just a single mutation to go from being harmless to dangerous. What we basically did was modify this sequence, he says. So a single point mutation can not cause reversion. A virus now has to go through four or 5 different changes before acquiring a more virulent phenotype. Basically, it's a numbers game. As andino pavlovsky earlier described it to the journal nature, it's like putting the virus in an evolutionary cage. The vaccine that contains that caged virus went into use in March 2021, and so far, 450 million doses have been administered in 22 countries. The new vaccine is as effective as the previous one in generating immunity, says andino pavlovsky and is able to stop the silent epidemic. The goal ultimately is to drive polio over the cliff to extinction, as smallpox was in 1980, with a slow phase out of all OPV, universal use of IPV and the eradication of any form of polio virus circulating anywhere in the world. The current return of the disease is a reminder that that job is not nearly done until it is an old scourge will haunt us anew.

Bill and Melinda Gates Foundat national institute for biologi dino pavlovsky andino pavlovsky UK polio smallpox
'The Bodies of Others' Author Naomi Wolf on the War Against Humans

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:12 min | 3 months ago

'The Bodies of Others' Author Naomi Wolf on the War Against Humans

"Return with Naomi wolf, her brand new book, the bodies of others, the new authoritarians COVID-19 and the war against the human. Now, Naomi, when you say the war against the human, this is where I see this extraordinary convergence. I mean, because we're living in such bizarre times, but when you leap to this idea of the war against the human, you're positing humanity as a good thing. And you're saying that those on the other side, these authoritarians are somehow wittingly or unwittingly anti human. Just talk about that for a moment. Sure, and I have sadly a ton more evidence of their war on humanity since the time we last talked to Eric. It's truly terrifying. So in my book, I make the case that, as I mentioned, these bad guys, right? This loose alliance of the World Economic Forum, the Chinese Communist Party, Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, governments, and big tech used the pandemic of the last two years and used medical or public health messaging as cover for the real intentions, which we're seeing play out now. They were pretty successful. Their real intentions were to dissolve human civilization and to weaken human beings. And to transfer assets and power and control from human beings as a group, but especially from the middle and working classes to them themselves. And they've been largely successful. Let's just take two examples. The lockdown directive, right? It didn't help the data and it didn't help in terms of stopping the spread. It totally helped in terms of crushing businesses that couldn't afford to stay closed for 6 months a year. Over a year, small businesses, mom and pop shops, small landlords, but Amazon is open, right? Etsy is open. So you saw these companies go up 20 to 25% market share. And people's people's habits completely changed.

Naomi Wolf Alliance Of The World Economic Chinese Communist Party Melinda Gates Foundation Naomi Eric Bill Etsy Amazon
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

03:17 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Mix of the antibodies in the antivirals in stock and train your medical system So that's available to your death rate is down In the face of delta maintaining that wall is very hard and many countries will now decide that between their vaccination rate and the antivirals the benefit of allowing people to flow in and out of the country particularly against what it's like to maintain against delta that it's time to open up But the death rate even of those countries will be say a 50th of what it's been in lots of Europe The UK is kind of at the end of the spectrum where this fall they kind of said hey let's act like it's blue And they're paying somewhat of a price in deaths But you know they are allowing people to do a lot of things Even cop 26 of the receptions they make you wear your mask on the street or your risk was very low but once people are in receptions they were in their mouths That was that is hard to explain even even to British people And this government has explained a lot of things to us If you look at password look a little bit which I know you've also looked at this issue of the longer term preparedness if we have we can argue whether China is doing the right thing or the wrong thing at the moment But assume that what you say is right and we push it back to flu like levels What as a kind of world do we need to do to prevent other epidemics coming along Where do you see the main focus there Well we need a few pieces We need at the WHO level several thousand people who are experts in this and are totally dedicated to stopping infectious diseases and ready to go And they'll do like germ gains like war games were countries practice And what those countries would try and be ready for is bringing up the diagnostic capacity ten times faster than say Australia which was one of the best and then being able to implement the non pharmaceutical interventions very quickly Then we need better tools If we'd have the vaccine even faster if we'd had these oral antivirals not now but a year ago and if we had a vaccine that was so powerful that it prevented breakthrough cases which is now those are a big part of these transmission chains the science to do that we should be able to conquer So you know literally for a few tens of billions will build a set of tools within 8 to ten years and a surveillance capacity at the global level which will mean that for a pathogen like this we pay 1% of the price that we did this time That is Bill Gates the co chair of the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation speaking with Bloomberg's John micklethwaite at the Bloomberg new economy forum in Singapore in about 20 minutes from now we'll go back to the Bloomberg.

Europe UK flu China Australia Bill and Melinda Gates Foundat John micklethwaite Bill Gates Bloomberg Singapore
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

06:37 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"Th the the. The president of agra was before that a president of agra since two thousand fourteen of before that she was the secretary of agriculture. In rwanda from two thousand eight two thousand fourteen i i mentioned this because Positive her credentials for heading up. This summit is that under her tenure. You saw a huge increase in the amount of coal and that was produced. May's output from twenty six thousand six hundred nineteen Increased fourfold and rice harvest doubled and that kind of success story coming from africa was part of the reason. Why the secretary general appointed but unfortunately Agra this alliance for a green revolution in africa is driven. I mean hasn't had mixed results and even in rwanda while the amount of food has gone up. Hunger has chronic. Hunger is increased by forty percent over the same period and so has the number of people who are undernourished. Now what this means is that we need to very closely. At what agra is and how it operates was set up by the bill and melinda gates foundation the rockefeller foundation in two thousand six. The goal there was to Bring better agricultural practices to thirty million of people across thirteen countries in sub saharan africa and A billion dollars later a lot of those dollars coming from the bill and melinda gates foundation but also from the states agency for international development and other countries The results have been fairly grim So again just this little cliff notes version here and this is comes from x. research by academics like t. tim wise at tufts university. But what we've seen is that. In the countries where agra operates there's been a thirty percent increase in the number of people who are suffering hunger and the agricultural productivity kind of the same as it was before agra began But what agra is is a way of locking in a certain kind of way of doing agriculture where you increase productivity and hope that the money that generates for certain kinds of commas trickles down to end hunger and we've seen from agra's owned data at fails on its own terms you said Raj that this summit is taking place on the initiative of the un secretary general. Could you also talk about the role of the world economic forum how that's informed the content of the summit and who participates. Well certainly the ideas that you'll see floating around and the kinds of language that you see floating around The the summit abera striking resemblance to the sorts of ideas that come from the world. Economic forum's sustainability roundtables and corporate driven missions to try. And do something about hunger. And i i i think that When we hear a little bit. More about multi stakeholder ism from from chamonix l. in india We'll we'll really be able to get under the hood of this but the idea here is that corporations fully understand that if we ought to have zero hunger their bottom lines against be targeted You know many of the world's largest food corporations Recognize already the they are producing food. That he's not making the world healthy A leaked report leaked in the financial times. Either on this year showed a. I believe it. Sixty percents of nestle's food failed to meet even the very basic definition of of healthy Output and i think ninety eight percents of nestle's noncoffee beverages. Water beverages are considered unhealthy corporations. You know that the number is up and when they understand that There are going to be regulated in that profits are going to be hit. Because how else are they going to a guy to be able to end hunger among the poorest but by paying them more which means corporations will be earning less profit they want to be on the inside of this regulation game and they want to control the terms on which policy is set and so you've got organizations within the the the sort of un food system summit in some of the pre-summit meetings who represent industry There was a greenpeace reported yesterday. That the international meet secretary at for example in the national poultry council were part of the stakeholders who around the table talking about livestock in sustainability. And you know the council was saying the only way for us to have a really sustainable future is to have more meat. Production in the global north because if it goes to the global south that will be poorly regulated which is a spectacularly disingenuous argument to be making But of course you know the they they can make this argument. Uninformed by the science of sustainability that says that industrial meat production is one of the drivers of climate change and we've seen in the united states industrial meat production was One of the industries that put people particularly low income communities and People of color in the front lines of covert because of the you know the opening of slaughterhouses in the in the pandemic this powerful industry is largely immune to the best practices that we see emerging from the scientific community and the consensus we see emerging from the scientific community around climate change around poverty But they're there at this summit because they considered stakeholders and that idea of having all the stakeholders around the table together Is something that characterizes this summit. That's why you'll hear from the summit that you. We invited everyone to come in those. You know those those movements outside. We invited them in that. They chose not to be here. But you know the philosophy of multistakeholder and that was transported from the world economic formed. This summit Is that you have everyone around the table. Murderers and victims And they try and reach reach a consensus and of course. That's not how we're going to end hunger. And that's that's one of the reasons. Why so many organizations are on the outside of the summit protesting it's process and trying to moderate The more dangerous effects of its outcomes talking to raj patel research professor at university of texas austin. his piece and scientific american is headlined. Agroecology is the solution to world hunger. Next up Will be continuing with raj and go to ethiopia and india as well as we talk about hunger.

agra rwanda melinda gates foundation africa sub saharan bill and melinda gates foundat states agency for internationa tim wise rockefeller foundation nestle Agra tufts university un national poultry council Raj chamonix
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

06:37 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"Th the the. The president of agra was before that a president of agra since two thousand fourteen but before that she was the secretary of agriculture. In rwanda from two thousand eight two thousand fourteen i i mentioned this because Positive her credentials for heading up. This summit is that under her tenure. You saw a huge increase in the amount of coal and that was produced. May's output from twenty six thousand six hundred nineteen Increased fourfold and rice harvest doubled and that kind of success story coming from africa was part of the reason. Why the secretary general appointed but unfortunately Agra this alliance for a green revolution in africa is driven. I mean hasn't had mixed results and even in rwanda while the amount of food has gone up. Hunger has chronic. Hunger is increased by forty percent over the same period and so has the number of people who are undernourished. Now what this means is that we need to very closely. At what agra is and how it operates was set up by the bill and melinda gates foundation the rockefeller foundation in two thousand six. The goal there was to Bring better agricultural practices to thirty million of people across thirteen countries in sub saharan africa and A billion dollars later a lot of those dollars coming from the bill and melinda gates foundation but also from the states agency for international development and other countries The results have been fairly grim So again just this little cliff notes version here and this is comes from x. research by academics like t. tim wise at tufts university. But what we've seen is that. In the countries where agra operates there's been a thirty percent increase in the number of people who are suffering hunger and the agricultural productivity kind of the same as it was before agra began But what agra is is a way of locking in a certain kind of way of doing agriculture where you increase productivity and hope that the money that generates for certain kinds of commas trickles down to end hunger and we've seen from agra's owned data at fails on its own terms you said Raj that this summit is taking place on the initiative of the un secretary general. Could you also talk about the role of the world economic forum how that's informed the content of the summit and who participates. Well certainly the ideas that you'll see floating around and the kinds of language that you see floating around The the summit abera striking resemblance to the sorts of ideas that come from the world. Economic forum's sustainability roundtables and corporate driven missions to try. And do something about hunger. And i i i think that When we hear a little bit. More about multi stakeholder ism from from chamonix in india We'll we'll really be able to get under the hood of this but the idea here is that corporations fully understand that if we ought to have zero hunger their bottom lines against be targeted You know many of the world's largest food corporations Recognize already the they are producing food. That he's not making the world healthy A leaked report leaked in the financial times. Either on this year showed a i believe was sixty percents of nestle's food failed to meet even the very basic definition of of healthy Output and i think ninety eight percents of nestle's noncoffee beverages. Water beverages are considered unhealthy corporations. You know that the number is up and when they understand that There are going to be regulated in that profits are going to be hit. Because how else are they going to a guy to be able to end hunger among the poorest but by paying them more which means corporations will be earning less profit they want to be on the inside of this regulation game and they want to control the terms on which policy is set and so you've got organizations within the the the sort of un food system summit in some of the pre-summit meetings who represent industry There was a a greenpeace reported yesterday. That the international meet secretary at for example in the national poultry council were part of the stakeholders who around the table talking about livestock and sustainability. And the you know the council was saying the only way for us to have a really sustainable future is to have more meat. Production in the global north because if it goes to the global south that will be poorly regulated which is a spectacularly disingenuous argument to be making But of course you know the they they can make this argument. Uninformed by the science of sustainability that says that industrial meat production is one of the drivers of climate change and we've seen in the united states industrial meat production was One of the industries that put people particularly low income communities and People of color in the front lines of covert because of the you know the opening of slaughterhouses in the in the pandemic this powerful industry is largely immune to the best practices that we see emerging from the scientific community and the consensus we see emerging from the scientific community around climate change around poverty But they're there at this summit because they considered stakeholders and that idea of having all the stakeholders around the table together Is something that characterizes this summit. That's why you'll hear from the summit that you. We invited everyone to come in those. You know those those movements outside. We invited them in that. They chose not to be here. But you know the philosophy of multistakeholder and that was transported from the world economic forum to this summit Is that you have everyone around the table. Murderers and victims And they try and reach reach a consensus and of course. That's not how we're going to end hunger. And that's that's one of the reasons. Why so many organizations are on the outside of the summit protesting it's process and trying to moderate The more dangerous effects of its outcomes talking to raj patel research professor at university of texas austin. his piece and scientific american is headlined. Agroecology is the solution to world hunger. Next up Will be continuing with the raj and go to ethiopia and india as well as we talk about hunger.

agra rwanda melinda gates foundation africa sub saharan bill and melinda gates foundat states agency for internationa tim wise rockefeller foundation nestle Agra tufts university un national poultry council Raj chamonix
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

06:37 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"Th the the. The president of agra was before that a president of agra since two thousand fourteen of but before that she was The secretary of agriculture in rwanda from two thousand eight two thousand fourteen i. I mentioned this because Positive her credentials for heading up. This summit is that under her tenure. You saw a huge increase in the amount of coal and that was produced. May's output from twenty six thousand six hundred nineteen Increased fourfold and rice harvest doubled and that kind of success story coming from africa was part of the reason. Why the secretary general appointed but unfortunately Agra this alliance for a green revolution in africa is driven. I mean hasn't had mixed results and even in rwanda while the amount of food has gone up. Hunger has chronic. Hunger is increased by forty percent over the same period and so has the number of people who are undernourished. Now what this means is that we need to very closely. At what agra is and how it operates was set up by the bill and melinda gates foundation the rockefeller foundation in two thousand six. The goal there was to Bring better agricultural practices to thirty million of people across thirteen countries in sub saharan africa and A billion dollars later a lot of those dollars coming from the bill and melinda gates foundation but also from the states agency for international development and other countries The results have been fairly grim So again just this little cliff notes version here and this is comes from x. research by academics like t. tim wise at tufts university. But what we've seen is that. In the countries where agra operates there's been a thirty percent increase in the number of people who are suffering hunger and the agricultural productivity is kind of the same as it was before agra began But what agra is is a way of locking in a certain kind of way of doing agriculture where you increase productivity and hope that the money that generates for certain kinds of commas trickles down to end hunger and we've seen from agra's owned data at fails on its own terms you said Raj that this summit is taking place on the initiative of the un secretary general. Could you also talk about the role of the world economic forum how that's informed the content of the summit and who participates. Well certainly the ideas that you'll see floating around and the kinds of language that you see floating around The the summit abera striking resemblance to the sorts of ideas that come from the world. Economic forum's sustainability roundtables and corporate driven missions to try. And do something about hunger. And i i i think that When we hear a little bit. More about multi stakeholder ism from from chamonix l. in india We'll we'll really be able to get under the hood of this but the idea here is that corporations fully understand that if we ought to have zero hunger their bottom lines against be targeted You know many of the world's largest food corporations Recognize already the they are producing food. That he's not making the world healthy A leaked report leaked in the financial times. Either on this year showed a. I believe it. Sixty percents of nestle's food failed to meet even the very basic definition of of healthy Output and i think ninety eight percents of nestle's noncoffee beverages. Water beverages are considered unhealthy corporations. You know that the number is up and when they understand that There are going to be regulated in that profits are going to be hit. Because how else are they going to a guy to be able to end hunger among the poorest but by paying them more which means corporations will be earning less profit they want to be on the inside of this regulation game and they want to control the terms on which policy is set and so you've got organizations within the the the sort of un food system summit in some of the pre-summit meetings who represent industry There was a greenpeace reported yesterday. That the international meet secretary at for example in the national poultry council were part of the stakeholders who around the table talking about livestock in sustainability. And the you know the council was saying the only way for us to have a really sustainable future is to have more meat. Production in the global north because if it goes to the global south that will be poorly regulated which is a spectacularly ingenuous argument to be making But of course you know the they they can make this argument. Uninformed by the science of sustainability that says that industrial meat production is one of the drivers of climate change and we've seen in the united states industrial meat production was One of the industries that put people particularly low income communities and People of color in the front lines of covert because of the you know the opening of slaughterhouses in the in the pandemic this powerful industry is largely immune to the best practices that we see emerging from the scientific community and the consensus we see emerging from the scientific community around climate change around poverty But they're there at this summit because they considered stakeholders and that idea of having all the stakeholders around the table together Is something that characterizes this summit. That's why you'll hear from the summit that you. We invited everyone to come in those. You know those those movements outside. We invited them in that. They chose not to be here. But you know the philosophy of multistakeholder ism that was transported from the world economic forum to this summit Is that you have everyone around the table. Murderers and victims And they try and reach reach a consensus and of course. That's not how we're going to end hunger. And that's that's one of the reasons. Why so many organizations are on the outside of the summit protesting it's process and trying to moderate The more dangerous effects of its outcomes talking to raj patel research professor at university of texas austin. his piece and scientific american is headlined. Agroecology is the solution to world hunger. Next up Will be continuing with the raj and go to ethiopia and india as well as we talk about hunger.

agra rwanda melinda gates foundation africa sub saharan bill and melinda gates foundat states agency for internationa tim wise rockefeller foundation nestle Agra tufts university un national poultry council Raj chamonix
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

06:37 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"Th the the. The president of agra was before that a president of agra since two thousand fourteen of before that she was the secretary of agriculture. In rwanda from two thousand eight two thousand fourteen i i mentioned this because Positive her credentials for heading up. This summit is that under her tenure. You saw a huge increase in the amount of coal and that was produced. May's output from twenty six thousand six hundred nineteen Increased fourfold and rice harvest doubled and that kind of success story coming from africa was part of the reason. Why the secretary general appointed but unfortunately Agra this alliance for a green revolution in africa is driven. I mean hasn't had mixed results and even in rwanda while the amount of food has gone up. Hunger has chronic. Hunger is increased by forty percent over the same period and so has the number of people who are undernourished. Now what this means is that we need to very closely. At what agra is and how it operates was set up by the bill and melinda gates foundation the rockefeller foundation in two thousand six. The goal there was to Bring better agricultural practices to thirty million of people across thirteen countries in sub saharan africa and A billion dollars later a lot of those dollars coming from the bill and melinda gates foundation but also from the states agency for international development and other countries The results have been fairly grim So again just this little cliff notes version here and this is comes from x. research by academics like t. tim wise at tufts university. But what we've seen is that. In the countries where agra operates there's been a thirty percent increase in the number of people who are suffering hunger and the agricultural productivity is kind of the same as it was before agra began But what agra is is a way of locking in a certain kind of way of doing agriculture where you increase productivity and hope that the money that generates for certain kinds of commas trickles down to end hunger and we've seen from agra's owned data at fails on its own terms you said Raj that this summit is taking place on the initiative of the un secretary general. Could you also talk about the role of the world economic forum how that's informed the content of the summit and who participates. Well certainly the ideas that you'll see floating around and the kinds of language that you see floating around The the summit abera striking resemblance to the sorts of ideas that come from the world. Economic forum's sustainability roundtables and corporate driven missions to try. And do something about hunger. And i i i think that When we hear a little bit. More about multi stakeholder ism from from chamonix l. in india We'll we'll really be able to get under the hood of this but the idea here is that corporations fully understand that if we ought to have zero hunger their bottom lines against be targeted You know many of the world's largest food corporations Recognize already the they are producing food. That he's not making the world healthy A leaked report leaked in the financial times. Either on this year showed a. I believe it. Sixty percents of nestle's food failed to meet even the very basic definition of of healthy Output and i think ninety eight percents of nestle's noncoffee beverages. Water beverages are considered unhealthy corporations. You know that the number is up and when they understand that There are going to be regulated in that profits are going to be hit. Because how else are they going to a guy to be able to end hunger among the poorest but by paying them more which means corporations will be earning less profit they want to be on the inside of this regulation game and they want to control the terms on which policy is set and so you've got organizations within the the the sort of un food system summit in some of the pre-summit meetings who represent industry There was a greenpeace reported yesterday. That the international meet secretary at for example in the national poultry council were part of the stakeholders who around the table talking about livestock in sustainability. And the you know the council was saying the only way for us to have a really sustainable future is to have more meat. Production in the global north because if it goes to the global south that will be poorly regulated which is a spectacularly ingenuous argument to be making But of course you know the they they can make this argument. Uninformed by the science of sustainability that says that industrial meat production is one of the drivers of climate change and we've seen in the united states industrial meat production was One of the industries that put people particularly low income communities and People of color in the front lines of covert because of the you know the opening of slaughterhouses in the in the pandemic this powerful industry is largely immune to the best practices that we see emerging from the scientific community and the consensus we see emerging from the scientific community around climate change around poverty But they're there at this summit because they considered stakeholders and that idea of having all the stakeholders around the table together. is something that characterizes this summit. Why you'll hear from the summit that you. We invited everyone to come in those. You know those those movements outside. We invited them in that. They chose not to be here. But you know the philosophy of multistakeholder and that was transported from the world economic boom to this summit Is that you have everyone around the table. Murderers and victims And they try and reach reach a consensus and of course. That's not how we're going to end hunger. And that's that's one of the reasons. Why so many organizations are on the outside of the summit protesting it's process and trying to moderate The more dangerous effects of its outcomes talking to raj patel research professor at university of texas austin. his piece and scientific american is headlined. Agroecology is the solution to world hunger. Next up Will be continuing with the raj and go to ethiopia and india as well as we talk about hunger.

agra rwanda melinda gates foundation africa sub saharan bill and melinda gates foundat states agency for internationa tim wise rockefeller foundation nestle Agra tufts university un national poultry council Raj chamonix
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

06:37 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"Th the the. The president of agra was before that a president of agra since two thousand fourteen but before that she was the secretary of agriculture. In rwanda from two thousand eight two thousand fourteen i i mentioned this because Positive her credentials for heading up. This summit is that under her tenure. You saw a huge increase in the amount of coal and that was produced. May's output from twenty six thousand six hundred nineteen increased fourfold and rice harvest doubled and that kind of success story coming from africa was part of the reason. Why the secretary general appointed but unfortunately Agra this alliance for a green revolution in africa is driven. I mean hasn't had mixed results and even in rwanda while the amount of food has gone up. Hunger has chronic. Hunger is increased by forty percent over the same period and so has the number of people who are undernourished. Now what this means is that we need to very closely. At what agra is and how it operates was set up by the bill and melinda gates foundation the rockefeller foundation in two thousand six. The goal there was to Bring better agricultural practices to thirty million of people across thirteen countries in sub saharan africa and A billion dollars later a lot of those dollars coming from the bill and melinda gates foundation but also from the states agency for international development and other countries The results have been fairly grim So again just this little cliff notes version here and this is comes from x. research by academics like t. tim wise at tufts university. But what we've seen is that. In the countries where agra operates there's been a thirty percent increase in the number of people who are suffering hunger and the agricultural productivity kind of the same as it was before agra began But what agra is is a way of locking in a certain kind of way of doing agriculture where you increase productivity and hope that the money that generates for certain kinds of commas trickles down to end hunger and we've seen from agra's owned data at fails on its own terms you said Raj that this summit is taking place on the initiative of the un secretary general. Could you also talk about the role of the world economic forum how that's informed the content of the summit and who participates. Well certainly the ideas that you'll see floating around and the kinds of language that you see floating around The the summit abera striking resemblance to the sorts of ideas that come from the world. Economic forum's sustainability roundtables and corporate driven missions to try. And do something about hunger. And i i i think that When we hear a little bit. More about multi stakeholder ism from from chamonix in india We'll we'll really be able to get under the hood of this but the idea here is that corporations fully understand that if we ought to have zero hunger their bottom lines against be targeted You know many of the world's largest food corporations Recognize already the they are producing food. That he's not making the world healthy A leaked report leaked in the financial times. Either on this year showed a i believe was sixty percents of nestle's food failed to meet even the very basic definition of of healthy Output and i think ninety eight percents of nestle's noncoffee beverages. Water beverages are considered unhealthy corporations. You know that the number is up and when they understand that There are going to be regulated in that profits are going to be hit. Because how else are they going to a guy to be able to end hunger among the poorest but by paying them more which means corporations will be earning less profit they want to be on the inside of this regulation game and they want to control the terms on which policy is set and so you've got organizations within the the the sort of un food system summit in some of the pre-summit meetings who represent industry There was a a greenpeace reported yesterday. That the international meet secretary at for example in the national poultry council were part of the stakeholders who around the table talking about livestock in sustainability. And the you know the council was saying the only way for us to have a really sustainable future is to have more meat. Production in the global north because if it goes to the global south that will be poorly regulated which is a spectacularly ingenuous argument to be making But of course you know the they they can make this argument. Uninformed by the science of sustainability that says that industrial meat production is one of the drivers of climate change and we've seen in the united states industrial meat production was One of the industries that put people particularly low income communities and People of color in the front lines of covert because of the you know the opening of slaughterhouses in the in the pandemic this powerful industry is largely immune to the best practices that we see emerging from the scientific community and the consensus we see emerging from the scientific community around climate change around poverty But they're there at this summit because they considered stakeholders and that idea of having all the stakeholders around the table together Is something that characterizes this summit. That's why you'll hear from the summit that you. We invited everyone to come in those. You know those those movements outside. We invited them in that. They chose not to be here. But you know the philosophy of multistakeholder and that was transported from the world economic forum to this summit Is that you have everyone around the table. Murderers and victims And they try and reach reach a consensus and of course. That's not how we're going to end hunger. And that's that's one of the reasons. Why so many organizations are on the outside of the summit protesting it's process and trying to moderate The more dangerous effects of its outcomes talking to raj patel research professor at university of texas austin. his piece and scientific american is headlined. Agroecology is the solution to world hunger. Next up Will be continuing with the raj and go to ethiopia and india as well as we talk about hunger.

agra rwanda melinda gates foundation africa sub saharan bill and melinda gates foundat states agency for internationa tim wise rockefeller foundation nestle Agra tufts university un national poultry council Raj chamonix
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

06:37 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"Th the the. The president of agra was before that a president of agra since two thousand fourteen of before that she was the secretary of agriculture. In rwanda from two thousand eight two thousand fourteen i i mentioned this because Positive her credentials for heading up. This summit is that under her tenure. You saw a huge increase in the amount of coal and that was produced. May's output from twenty six thousand six hundred nineteen Increased fourfold and rice harvest doubled and that kind of success story coming from africa was part of the reason. Why the secretary general appointed but unfortunately Agra this alliance for a green revolution in africa is driven. I mean hasn't had mixed results and even in rwanda while the amount of food has gone up. Hunger has chronic. Hunger is increased by forty percent over the same period and so has the number of people who are undernourished. Now what this means is that we need to very closely. At what agra is and how it operates was set up by the bill and melinda gates foundation the rockefeller foundation in two thousand six. The goal there was to Bring better agricultural practices to thirty million of people across thirteen countries in sub saharan africa and A billion dollars later a lot of those dollars coming from the bill and melinda gates foundation but also from the states agency for international development and other countries The results have been fairly grim So again just this little cliff notes version here and this is comes from x. research by academics like t. tim wise at tufts university. But what we've seen is that. In the countries where agra operates there's been a thirty percent increase in the number of people who are suffering hunger and the agricultural productivity is kind of the same as it was before agra began But what agra is is a way of locking in a certain kind of way of doing agriculture where you increase productivity and hope that the money that generates for certain kinds of commas trickles down to end hunger and we've seen from agra's owned data at fails on its own terms you said Raj that this summit is taking place on the initiative of the un secretary general. Could you also talk about the role of the world economic forum how that's informed the content of the summit and who participates. Well certainly the ideas that you'll see floating around and the kinds of language that you see floating around The the summit abera striking resemblance to the sorts of ideas that come from the world. Economic forum's sustainability roundtables and corporate driven missions to try. And do something about hunger. And i i i think that When we hear a little bit. More about multi stakeholder ism from from chamonix in india We'll we'll really be able to get under the hood of this but the idea here is that corporations fully understand that if we ought to have zero hunger their bottom lines against be targeted You know many of the world's largest food corporations Recognize already the they are producing food. That he's not making the world healthy A leaked report leaked in the financial times. Either on this year showed a i believe was sixty percents of nestle's food failed to meet even the very basic definition of of healthy Output and i think ninety eight percents of nestle's noncoffee beverages. Water beverages are considered unhealthy corporations. You know that the number is up and when they understand that There are going to be regulated in that profits are going to be hit. Because how else are they going to a guy to be able to end hunger among the poorest but by paying them more which means corporations will be earning less profit they want to be on the inside of this regulation game and they want to control the terms on which policy is set and so you've got organizations within the the the sort of un food system summit in some of the pre-summit meetings who represent industry There was a greenpeace reported yesterday. That the international meet secretary at for example in the national poultry council were part of the stakeholders who around the table talking about livestock in sustainability. And the you know the council was saying the only way for us to have a really sustainable future is to have more meat. Production in the global north because if it goes to the global south that will be poorly regulated which is a spectacularly disingenuous argument to be making But of course you know the they they can make this argument. Uninformed by the science of sustainability that says that industrial meat production is one of the drivers of climate change and we've seen in the united states industrial meat production was One of the industries that put people particularly low income communities and People of color in the front lines of covert because of the you know the opening of slaughterhouses in the in the pandemic this powerful industry is largely immune to the best practices that we see emerging from the scientific community and the consensus we see emerging from the scientific community around climate change around poverty But they're there at this summit because they considered stakeholders and that idea of having all the stakeholders around the table together Is something that characterizes this summit. That's why you'll hear from the summit that you. We invited everyone to come in those. You know those those movements outside. We invited them in that. They chose not to be here. But you know the philosophy of multi and that was transported from the world economic formed. This summit Is that you have everyone around the table. Murderers and victims And they try and reach reach a consensus and of course. That's not how we're going to end hunger. And that's that's one of the reasons. Why so many organizations are on the outside of the summit protesting it's process and trying to moderate The more dangerous effects of its outcomes talking to raj patel research professor at university of texas austin. his piece and scientific american is headlined. Agroecology is the solution to world hunger. Next up Will be continuing with the raj and go to ethiopia and india as well as we talk about hunger.

agra rwanda melinda gates foundation africa sub saharan bill and melinda gates foundat states agency for internationa tim wise rockefeller foundation nestle Agra tufts university un national poultry council Raj chamonix
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

06:37 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"Th the the. The president of agra was before that a president of agra since two thousand fourteen but before that she was the secretary of agriculture. In rwanda from two thousand eight two thousand fourteen i i mentioned this because Positive her credentials for heading up. This summit is that under her tenure. You saw a huge increase in the amount of coal and that was produced. May's output from twenty six thousand six hundred nineteen Increased fourfold and rice harvest doubled and that kind of success story coming from africa was part of the reason. Why the secretary general appointed but unfortunately Agra this alliance for a green revolution in africa is driven. I mean hasn't had mixed results and even in rwanda while the amount of food has gone up. Hunger has chronic. Hunger is increased by forty percent over the same period and so has the number of people who are undernourished. Now what this means is that we need to very closely. At what agra is and how it operates was set up by the bill and melinda gates foundation the rockefeller foundation in two thousand six. The goal there was to Bring better agricultural practices to thirty million of people across thirteen countries in sub saharan africa and A billion dollars later a lot of those dollars coming from the bill and melinda gates foundation but also from the states agency for international development and other countries The results have been fairly grim So again just this little cliff notes version here and this is comes from x. research by academics like t. tim wise at tufts university. But what we've seen is that. In the countries where agra operates there's been a thirty percent increase in the number of people who are suffering hunger and the agricultural productivity is kind of the same as it was before agra began But what agra is is a way of locking in a certain kind of way of doing agriculture where you increase productivity and hope that the money that generates for certain kinds of commas trickles down to end hunger and we've seen from agra's owned data at fails on its own terms you said Raj that this summit is taking place on the initiative of the un secretary general. Could you also talk about the role of the world economic forum how that's informed the content of the summit and who participates. Well certainly the ideas that you'll see floating around and the kinds of language that you see floating around The the summit abera striking resemblance to the sorts of ideas that come from the world. Economic forum's sustainability roundtables and corporate driven missions to try. And do something about hunger. And i i i think that When we hear a little bit. More about multi stakeholder ism from from chamonix in india We'll we'll really be able to get under the hood of this but the idea here is that corporations fully understand that if we ought to have zero hunger their bottom lines against be targeted You know many of the world's largest food corporations Recognize already the they are producing food. That he's not making the world healthy A leaked report leaked in the financial times. Either on this year showed a. I believe it. Sixty percents of nestle's food failed to meet even the very basic definition of of healthy Output and i think ninety eight percents of nestle's noncoffee beverages. Water beverages are considered unhealthy corporations. You know that the number is up and when they understand that There are going to be regulated in that profits are going to be hit. Because how else are they going to a guy to be able to end hunger among the poorest but by paying them more which means corporations will be earning less profit they want to be on the inside of this regulation game and they want to control the terms on which policy is set and so you've got organizations within the the the sort of un food system summit in some of the pre-summit meetings who represent industry There was a greenpeace reported yesterday. That the international meet secretary at for example in the national poultry council were part of the stakeholders who around the table talking about livestock in sustainability. And the you know the council was saying the only way for us to have a really sustainable future is to have more meat. Production in the global north because if it goes to the global south that will be poorly regulated which is a spectacularly genuis argument to be making But of course you know the they they can make this argument. Uninformed by the science of sustainability that says that industrial meat production is one of the drivers of climate change and we've seen in the united states industrial meat production was One of the industries that put people particularly low income communities and People of color in the front lines of covert because of the you know the opening of slaughterhouses in the in the pandemic this powerful industry is largely immune to the best practices that we see emerging from the scientific community and the consensus we see emerging from the scientific community around climate change around poverty But they're there at this summit because they considered stakeholders and that idea of having all the stakeholders around the table together Is something that characterizes this summit. That's why you'll hear from the summit that you. We invited everyone to come in those. You know those those movements outside. We invited them in that. They chose not to be here. But you know the philosophy of multi and that was transported from the world economic forum to this summit Is that you have everyone around the table. Murderers and victims And they try and reach reach a consensus and of course. That's not how we're going to end hunger. And that's that's one of the reasons. Why so many organizations are on the outside of the summit protesting it's process and trying to moderate The more dangerous effects of its outcomes talking to raj patel research professor at university of texas austin. his piece and scientific american is headlined. Agroecology is the solution to world hunger. Next up Will be continuing with the raj and go to ethiopia and india as well as we talk about hunger.

agra rwanda melinda gates foundation africa sub saharan bill and melinda gates foundat states agency for internationa tim wise rockefeller foundation nestle Agra tufts university un national poultry council Raj chamonix
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

06:37 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"Th the the. The president of agra was before that a president of agra since two thousand fourteen but before that she was the secretary of agriculture. In rwanda from two thousand eight two thousand fourteen i i mentioned this because Positive her credentials for heading up. This summit is that under her tenure. You saw a huge increase in the amount of coal and that was produced. May's output from twenty six thousand six hundred nineteen Increased fourfold and rice harvest doubled and that kind of success story coming from africa was part of the reason. Why the secretary general appointed but unfortunately Agra this alliance for a green revolution in africa is driven. I mean hasn't had mixed results and even in rwanda while the amount of food has gone up. Hunger has chronic. Hunger is increased by forty percent over the same period and so has the number of people who are undernourished. Now what this means is that we need to very closely. At what agra is and how it operates was set up by the bill and melinda gates foundation the rockefeller foundation in two thousand six. The goal there was to Bring better agricultural practices to thirty million of people across thirteen countries in sub saharan africa and A billion dollars later a lot of those dollars coming from the bill and melinda gates foundation but also from the states agency for international development and other countries The results have been fairly grim So again just this little cliff notes version here and this is comes from x. research by academics like t. tim wise at tufts university. But what we've seen is that. In the countries where agra operates there's been a thirty percent increase in the number of people who are suffering hunger and the agricultural productivity is kind of the same as it was before agra began But what agra is is a way of locking in a certain kind of way of doing agriculture where you increase productivity and hope that the money that generates for certain kinds of commas trickles down to end hunger and we've seen from agra's owned data at fails on its own terms you said Raj that this summit is taking place on the initiative of the un secretary general. Could you also talk about the role of the world economic forum how that's informed the content of the summit and who participates. Well certainly the ideas that you'll see floating around and the kinds of language that you see floating around The the summit abera striking resemblance to the sorts of ideas that come from the world. Economic forum's sustainability roundtables and corporate driven missions to try. And do something about hunger. And i i i think that When we hear a little bit. More about multi stakeholder ism from from chamonix l. in india We'll we'll really be able to get under the hood of this but the idea here is that corporations fully understand that if we ought to have zero hunger their bottom lines against be targeted You know many of the world's largest food corporations Recognize already the they are producing food. That he's not making the world healthy A leaked report leaked in the financial times. Either on this year showed a. I believe it. Sixty percents of nestle's food failed to meet even the very basic definition of of healthy Output and i think ninety eight percents of nestle's noncoffee beverages. Water beverages are considered unhealthy corporations. You know that the number is up and when they understand that There are going to be regulated in that profits are going to be hit. Because how else are they going to a guy to be able to end hunger among the poorest but by paying them more which means corporations will be earning less profit they want to be on the inside of this regulation game and they want to control the terms on which policy is set and so you've got organizations within the the the sort of un food system summit in some of the pre-summit meetings who represent industry There was a greenpeace reported yesterday. That the international meet secretary at for example in the national poultry council were part of the stakeholders who around the table talking about livestock and sustainability. And the you know the council was saying the only way for us to have a really sustainable future is to have more meat. Production in the global north because if it goes to the global south that will be regulated which is a spectacularly ingenuous argument to be making but of course the y- they can make this argument uninformed by the science of sustainability that says that industrial meat production is one of the drivers of climate change and we've seen in the united states industrial meat production was One of the industries that put people particularly low income communities and People of color in the front lines of covert because of the you know the opening of slaughterhouses in the in the pandemic this powerful industry is largely immune to the best practices that we see emerging from the scientific community and the consensus we see emerging from the scientific community around climate change around poverty But they're there at this summit because they considered stakeholders and that idea of having all the stakeholders around the table together Is something that characterizes this summit. That's why you'll hear from the summit that you. We invited everyone to come in those. You know those those movements outside. We invited them in that. They chose not to be here. But you know the philosophy of multi ism that was transported from the world economic room to this summit Is that you have everyone around the table. Murderers and victims And they try and reach reach a consensus and of course. That's not how we're going to end hunger. And that's that's one of the reasons. Why so many organizations are on the outside of the summit protesting it's process and trying to moderate The more dangerous effects of its outcomes talking to raj patel research professor at university of texas austin. his piece and scientific american is headlined. Agroecology is the solution to world hunger. Next up Will be continuing with the raj and go to ethiopia and india as well as we talk about hunger.

agra rwanda melinda gates foundation africa sub saharan bill and melinda gates foundat states agency for internationa tim wise rockefeller foundation nestle Agra tufts university un national poultry council Raj chamonix
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

06:37 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"Th the the. The president of agra was before that a president of agra since two thousand fourteen but before that she was the secretary of agriculture. In rwanda from two thousand eight two thousand fourteen i i mentioned this because Positive her credentials for heading up. This summit is that under her tenure. You saw a huge increase in the amount of coal and that was produced. May's output from twenty six thousand six hundred nineteen Increased fourfold and rice harvest doubled and that kind of success story coming from africa was part of the reason. Why the secretary general appointed but unfortunately Agra this alliance for a green revolution in africa is driven. I mean hasn't had mixed results and even in rwanda while the amount of food has gone up. Hunger has chronic. Hunger is increased by forty percent over the same period and so has the number of people who are undernourished. Now what this means is that we need to very closely. At what agra is and how it operates was set up by the bill and melinda gates foundation the rockefeller foundation in two thousand six. The goal there was to Bring better agricultural practices to thirty million of people across thirteen countries in sub saharan africa and A billion dollars later a lot of those dollars coming from the bill and melinda gates foundation but also from the states agency for international development and other countries The results have been fairly grim So again just this little cliff notes version here and this is comes from x. research by academics like t. tim wise at tufts university. But what we've seen is that. In the countries where agra operates there's been a thirty percent increase in the number of people who are suffering hunger and the agricultural productivity is kind of the same as it was before agra began But what agra is is a way of locking in a certain kind of way of doing agriculture where you increase productivity and hope that the money that generates for certain kinds of commas trickles down to end hunger and we've seen from agra's owned data at fails on its own terms you said Raj that this summit is taking place on the initiative of the un secretary general. Could you also talk about the role of the world economic forum how that's informed the content of the summit and who participates. Well certainly the ideas that you'll see floating around and the kinds of language that you see floating around The the summit abera striking resemblance to the sorts of ideas that come from the world. Economic forum's sustainability roundtables and corporate driven missions to try. And do something about hunger. And i i i think that When we hear a little bit. More about multi stakeholder ism from from chamonix l. in india We'll we'll really be able to get under the hood of this but the idea here is that corporations fully understand that if we ought to have zero hunger their bottom lines against be targeted You know many of the world's largest food corporations Recognize already the they are producing food. That he's not making the world healthy A leaked report leaked in the financial times. Either on this year showed a. I believe it. Sixty percents of nestle's food failed to meet even the very basic definition of of healthy Output and i think ninety eight percents of nestle's noncoffee beverages. Water beverages are considered unhealthy corporations. You know that the number is up and when they understand that There are going to be regulated in that profits are going to be hit. Because how else are they going to a guy to be able to end hunger among the poorest but by paying them more which means corporations will be earning less profit they want to be on the inside of this regulation game and they want to control the terms on which policy is set and so you've got organizations within the the the sort of un food system summit in some of the pre-summit meetings who represent industry There was a greenpeace reported yesterday. That the international meet secretary at for example in the national poultry council were part of the stakeholders who around the table talking about Livestock and sustainability. And you know the council was saying the only way for us to have a really sustainable future is to have more meat. Production in the global north because if it goes to the global south that will be poorly regulated which is a spectacularly disingenuous argument to be making But of course you know the they they can make this argument. Uninformed by the science of sustainability that says that industrial meat production is one of the drivers of climate change and we've seen in the united states industrial meat production was One of the industries that put people particularly low income communities and People of color in the front lines of covert because of the you know the opening of slaughterhouses in the in the pandemic this powerful industry is largely immune to the best practices that we see emerging from the scientific community and the consensus we see emerging from the scientific community around climate change around poverty But they're there at this summit because they considered stakeholders and that idea of having all the stakeholders around the table together Is something that characterizes this summit. That's why you'll hear from the summit that you. We invited everyone to come in those. You know those those movements outside. We invited them in that. They chose not to be here. But you know the philosophy of multi ism that was transported from the world economic forum to this summit Is that you have everyone around the table. Murderers and victims And they try and reach reach a consensus and of course. That's not how we're going to end hunger. And that's that's one of the reasons. Why so many organizations are on the outside of the summit protesting it's process and trying to moderate The more dangerous effects of its outcomes talking to raj patel research professor at university of texas austin. his piece and scientific american is headlined. Agroecology is the solution to world hunger. Next up Will be continuing with the raj and go to ethiopia and india as well as we talk about hunger.

agra rwanda melinda gates foundation africa sub saharan bill and melinda gates foundat states agency for internationa tim wise rockefeller foundation nestle Agra tufts university un national poultry council Raj chamonix
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Elite Man Podcast

Elite Man Podcast

08:38 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on Elite Man Podcast

"Believe it was only that of the thirty. Two patients they saw Was only a couple of them that were women so it tends to actually be men who have the myocarditis the heart inflammation but anyway. So you hear about these types of celebrities or whatever somewhat famous people semi celebrities. They got the vaccine and it's like well. They had a heart attack like a week later a couple days later couple of weeks later. It's like well maybe that actually you know maybe there's a connection there of course it's automatically suppressed and it's you know rejected and you know i it's thrown into the conspiracy theory category but it's like maybe there's a lot more to this and i don't think there's a lot i don't think there's enough on a scientists looking into this stuff to be like to to know for sure whether it is or it isn't and that's really what it's all about is having Having a belief based off of the evidence that is actually really. They're not just going off a biased view from the mainstream. Which is what. They're trying to tell us like the they won't talk about. This study won't about one in one thousand. They would have been mentioned this. And if they do mention it's total. Hack job it's you know some black. Oh study and you know wacko scientists. That did the study. And it's totally unproven. But actually no. It's it's it's totally unproven. Because you say it is not because it's actually unproven. The you guys haven't even really done any real studies to look into this stuff. First of all nobody really knows long-term over the only been out for say nine months or so ten months. Maybe nobody knows the long term effects. And i'm going to dive into some of the other theories out there as well in a moment about what those possible long-term effects could be but to say for sure that this thing safe is an absolute lie because nobody really knows that answer especially long term short term. We look at studies like this short short term and there's not too many of them although there is some new ones coming out like this one short term. You have a better case. Although that again is highly highly questionable if not dubious at this point but long term. It's totally totally false and inaccurate to say that these are safe because we just have absolutely no idea no idea at this point. So with that said let's dive into what gear vandenbossche has said and then a couple other guys about which which i think is very interesting. Geared vandenbossche is a scientists researcher. I'm gonna pull up his page because he's actually quite a fascinating guy and a man who was one of the first people to speak out against the vaccines gear van and bosh. This guy has credentials. Like you wouldn't believe like he's a very very up until say nine ten months ago when he first started speaking up against the vaccines was one of the most respected guys when it came to the vaccine marina. He actually worked for g. s. k. Biologicals Novartis novartis vaccines solvay biologicals. He worked with The bill and melinda gates foundation with the global health discovery team He was so he's a total vaccine guy by the way he he's a scientist. He's a researcher. He worked with With i believe in creating actually creating vaccines for the companies aforementioned companies in the past for the last whatever monte dozens of years at least until so the number. I'm getting at here is twenty fifteen years with these people so at least fifteen sixteen plus years was with them. Probably a lot longer He's an older gentleman so he looks like he is probably in his sixties or seventies. He's probably been around for decades. I'm not getting the information to confirm that for sure but You know based off of all common knowledge. It looks like he's been with the vaccine companies for many many years and but either way he was very well respected researcher he worked with the vaccine created. Vaccines help create the vaccines bill and melinda gates foundation. Everything you'd want in vaccine guy is He worked with the. Who as well which is funny He is present. He is at present primarily serving as a biotech slash vaccine consultant also conducting research on natural killer cell based vaccines and that by the way that last note his biography natural killer based cell base natural killer cell based vaccines. That's the type of vaccine that you wanna have. And i'm gonna explain in a moment. Why and why actually believed that gear. Vandenbossche is correct in his theory in his assumption about these vaccines and so geared has been attacked for the past nine. Ten months as i said He used to be a part of these guys. Used to be part of the crew. He's you know he was boys with all the vaccine guys and he was friends with the gates's of the world and if these huge vaccine companies and pushers he was part of them he's part of the team but what happened in the past year is he started realizing how these vaccines were made the murder. One the Biotech won the johnson and johnson. His whole theory is essentially this that the vaccines whether intentionally or accidentally which at this point it looks it points to all signs being intentional. He won't say that. But i will. It certainly looks like everything in the past. Two years has been intentional. Like well planned out. Well thought out and ahead in advance and what's going down is totally. I don't know the endgame or what. What is the motive for all of it but it certainly looks like and points to all signs point to nefarious secret fucking plans to either depopulate the world to have a world government one world government where they talk about that you know the agenda of The new world order basically the agenda where they get rid of all these countries and they have people at the top controlling things. And that's basically what has happened anyways and kind of what has already been happening but they really wanna take over they wanna you know what the lockdowns the shutdowns. The controlling people's finances the locking people up the censorship. All of this stuff. It points to that points to an agenda a global agenda by some of the most powerful people in the world including gates in soros and those types of guys controlling again. You start to sound conspiratorial when you say these types of things but it's like you're look at all the facts they're all pointing to this. I don't get. I don't want to get down that path and talk too much about it because i don't know for sure what the plan is but when you look at all the evidence it's like there there is. There's no other way that this is not been a coordinated plan is not been a coordinated attack to attack our freedom into vaccinate. Everybody globally and to have them under our control to you know shut people down. Shut their business down. Have this be have them. Be relying on on them. And so you look at all this stuff. It's like the the there's absolutely no way that it's not coordinated that is not a big major plan. He's not even saying that he's not even going so far as to say that this is proven to be On purpose intentional. But what he is saying what gear vandenbossche has said in his and one of the first guys by the way to to say that What he said is that the facts scenes that they've made are not the vaccines that have historically been made for other past pandemics. They're not the same type of vaccines. Were the vaccines in the past. Would target the whole virus. They would target the whole dna genetic makeup of the virus. So that when you get the when you get the shot when you get inoculated you have immunity against the virus the entirety of the virus. You don't have immunity to to what they've done which is so. Instead of targeting the whole virus they targeted just the spike protein. And that's where the problem really lies so you don't have when you get the wing. Get knocked related now. You don't have immunity for the entire virus. You just have it for that. Particular spike protein in that variants of the virus. So the people who got the original shots when they first came out and say january and really being Dispersed and distributed those people got inoculated. And they have.

heart inflammation Novartis solvay biologicals bill and melinda gates foundat global health discovery team melinda gates foundation Vandenbossche heart attack Biologicals bosh johnson gates vandenbossche
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on UK Column Podcasts

UK Column Podcasts

05:58 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on UK Column Podcasts

"Public health. There's a lot more to public health than vaccines. And i'll tell you right now. If they spent half the money they throwing around on cove relief and printing up like crazy in western countries in throwing it all these their countries our countries ourselves and other countries they could have clean water for every african country without a doubt. Every single resident could have clean water in the content for what they've blown on the pandemic Just in the western countries alone. So let's talk about public health now showy but Let's look at the vaccine issue in africa. And i remember this report. This is from twenty-first-century wire by the way our sources on this our ap and the who so the fact checkers on facebook originally flagged this people who saw this article no. We had that controversy with facebook with this article. And i'm going to announce mike facebook removed. The fact checking roadblock they stuck on this article Okay they had it on for six months. They recently removed it. Why because it's factual. Who now admits gates funded vaccine is causing polio outbreak in africa. This is a fact. Go and check their website for yourselves. We've got links right here but look at this. After spending sixteen billion over thirty years to quote eradicate polio international health bodies of accidentally old reintroduced the disease to pakistan afghanistan iran other central asian countries or hit by this new strain a polio spawned by a pharmaceutical vaccine fact. Okay according to their own reports so in two thousand nineteen the government ethiopia ordered the destruction of fifty seven thousand vials of type two oral polio vaccine following similar outbreak of vaccine induced polio the. Who specifically warned of this alarming alarming trend happening also in pakistan. Let's look at what else the same incident has happened in. India is well. It's important to note that the oral polio vaccine is being pushed by the global polio eradication initiative. Okay a consortium which is supported and funded by. I should be bill leap goatskins. It's not a trick question. Mike and indeed goats right now they are sorry we had to take them off the screen very quickly but anyway let's go here and by the way this this experimental cove in nineteen vaccines being tested on the african population. Through gabby the vaccine alliance and other organization funded by the gates foundation a large round of human trials taking place in southern africa. This was last year run by the university of witwatersrand in johannesburg south africa and guess who funds that university the bill and melinda gates foundation. Are we not seeing a pattern developing here so polio being driven by the vaccine. Rollout this is documented. So is this a coincidence. That south africa happens to be the country with the highest Clammed incidence no. It's not an if you look on the. Who's committees and panels. You'll see some of their african. representatives are all from which country I think some of their people in their panel that they seem to be dominated by south african. Yeah and so. They're working for those universities. So they're getting their funding from all of these same sources the bill and melinda gates foundation tied in with gabby and who is the number one funder of well tied for first place for the. Who itself the bill and melinda gates foundation so All roads lead back to this organization and its money and putting that money forward. It's also subsidizing the research and development of the co- vaccine's for all the major pharmaceutical manufacturers which they did during twenty twenty to get this project off the ground and so do we have my. How much do we know about the financial interest that the gates foundation has in some of these pharmaceutical companies and the sort of the biotech industry in general How how much of their portfolio is fueled by these types of companies in these types of industries globally. So but it's not just about money and that's only one part of it is about control. it's also about an agenda. There's a social in engineering agenda. And there's also ideological agenda malthusian agenda un Sustainable development goals Un twenty thirty malthusian population management. And things like this. These are all widely known and widely spoken about priorities of this group of people. And i think people need to look very closely at who these people are and what their actual beliefs are. What their actual world view is and and you'll see a lot of pedigree with eugenics Type of rhetoric as well with some of these same elites. Yes now the uk government this morning Released the press release which showed that They done some research. Patrick on it was really good because They discovered that In schools in fact there had been an extremely low incidence of cova. Nineteen that's Clinton very low incidence covert nineteen in schools. But despite that we're still saying pressure on to vaccinate the twelve to sixteen year olds In the uk. Well who's leading the way in europe with respect to twelve sixteen year olds it's france. Of course so. Let's just remind ourselves that as of the beginning of this week France francis covert pasta. Health pass is not requires us to translate on that i will. This is saying is it from august the ninth. The health poces monetary It applies If you're attending or going to catering establishments bars restaurants including on terraces.

polio bill and melinda gates foundat mike facebook melinda gates foundation oral polio vaccine alliance university of witwatersrand africa pakistan facebook south africa ethiopia gates afghanistan southern africa iran johannesburg gabby India Mike
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

05:16 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on No Agenda

"There's all they're doing is whatever promotion they're asked to at this point and and the the advertisers are having none of it and so they're pressuring the advertisers. You're right it's a mess. It's a mess over there. It's like a it's like a third twirling around the bowl ready to go down. Cnn is now. It's there's a visual wealthy. Teachers have to been interview. Bill gates funnier. I'm with you on that. I mean if you were now. That's were running the show over there to been for sure on zoom. Call ladies and gentlemen dad. Jeffrey toobin going to be an zoom call. Bmi get lucky part two from a justice standpoint or just a a moral standpoint. Do you want to know how this started. Yeah it's you know. I i would continue that investigation lost people i saw showed evidence against the lab leak. But you know yes. We should investigate these things. But it's not directly to the particular actions to save lives at this point. Yeah i did like that little laugh in the beginning. Is you hear a little chuckle. Listen to chuckle for just a moral standpoint. Do you wanna know how started yeah. It's you know i wouldn't. I continue that investigation. I can't show all right so. Nbc that being the rapist television network can't really be siding up to bill gates. At this moment you know with all kinds of stuff hanging in the air. So they go through a back door to kovacs which is the bill and melinda gates foundation funded and run coalition of vaccine manufacturers. International pandemic requires an international response..

Bill gates Jeffrey toobin Cnn Nbc melinda gates foundation kovacs
Foreign Aid: Gates and Others to Partially Cover UK Aid Cuts

BBC Newsday

00:12 sec | 1 year ago

Foreign Aid: Gates and Others to Partially Cover UK Aid Cuts

"Of philanthropists, including the Bill and Melinda Melinda Gates Foundation to provide $130 million to help cover a funding gap left after cuts by the British government to its foreign aid budget.

Bill And Melinda Melinda Gates British Government
Amazon Plans to Build Delivery Robot Tech in Finland

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

00:18 sec | 1 year ago

Amazon Plans to Build Delivery Robot Tech in Finland

"Fully electric autonomous delivery vehicle. Engineers in Finland will try to develop three D software that will ensure the vehicles navigate safely. Amazon Scout vehicles are roughly the size of a small cooler and can transport small packages at walking piece. Big contribution from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation will bolster the UN's Gender equality campaign. The

Finland Amazon Bill And Melinda Gates Foundat UN
Warren Buffett Says He's Quitting Gates Foundation

AP 24 Hour News

00:18 sec | 1 year ago

Warren Buffett Says He's Quitting Gates Foundation

"Warren Buffett is resigning as a trustee. From the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. Warren Buffett is not explaining why he's stepping down from the Gates Foundation board members began an investigation last year indicates prior romantic relationship with a female Microsoft employee. That was deemed

Gates Foundation Warren Buffett Microsoft
Warren Buffett Resigns from Gates Foundation

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Warren Buffett Resigns from Gates Foundation

"Berkshire Hathaway chairman Warren Buffett has resigned as a trustee of the bill and Melinda gates foundation bill and Melinda gates revealed they were divorcing after twenty seven years of marriage but said they continue to jointly run their foundation one of the largest philanthropies in the world Warren Buffett is one of three members of the foundation's board with recent donations he's given more than thirty three billion dollars to the bill and Melinda gates foundation now he says he's resigning in a statement Buffett said he's been an active trustee and that he's resigning from the post just as he's done with all corporate boards other than Berkshire Hathaway Buffett is now ninety years old describing his job but that said I'm clearly playing any game that for me has moved past the fourth quarter and into overtime I'm Jennifer king

Bill And Melinda Gates Foundat Warren Buffett Berkshire Hathaway Melinda Gates Melinda Gates Foundation Bill Berkshire Hathaway Buffett Buffett Jennifer King
Warren Buffett Resigns From Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation

AP 24 Hour News

00:18 sec | 1 year ago

Warren Buffett Resigns From Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation

Bill Gates Will Never Be the Same

Reset

02:29 min | 1 year ago

Bill Gates Will Never Be the Same

"Bill and melinda gates shocked the world when they announced earlier this month. They're getting a divorce. It left many wondering about the future of their foundation after nearly three decades of marriage bill and melinda gates have filed for divorce ending what some consider one of the most consequential marriages in american history. They've been a power couple for decades their global work carrying the stamp of their union. They fought poverty disease and inequity together as a team with their bill and melinda gates foundation or the divorce bill and melinda gates mentoring many wondering what this means for their massive fortune approaching one hundred fifty billion dollars since then. There's been a steady trickle of scandalous reports about bill gates and they have shattered the carefully crafted public persona that. He's been building for more than twenty years here to explain is teddy slight for hates eddie. Hey so teddy. What's been going on so a few weeks ago. We learned that bill and melinda gates are getting a force that they have irreconcilable differences. And you know it's a sad story that obviously as potentially profound implications for society but it's sort of a paint drama so to speak what's happened. This week is that we are learning more and more seemingly by the day about the circumstances that led to the divorce and is this is evolving to put it bluntly into tabloid ask melodrama involving the likes of mine to you know a boardroom. Investigation into an affair with a microsoft employee. We've known for a couple of weeks. Now that bill melinda gates were getting divorced but the reasons are probably spicier than anyone could have imagined and you know this matters because they'll melinda gates are two of the world's most important figures. So what is the relationship between. Bill gates and jeffrey epstein. Or what was it. So bill gates and jeffrey epstein have been friends or associates. At least for a while. And we've known that that's that's public information. That was reported about a year ago when You know the epstein revelations. I came out bill gates at the time apologized for his friendship with epstein You know his belief that he had somehow legitimized epstein who was already convicted sex offender at the time but we now are learning that there was an impact revelations that melinda gates felt strongly enough that you know bill gates had betrayed his values that she began to seek out Divorce lawyers in twenty nineteen.

Melinda Gates Melinda Gates Foundation Bill Bill Gates Jeffrey Epstein Bill Melinda Gates Eddie Microsoft Epstein
Bill and Melinda Gates Announce They Are Ending Marriage

Mark Levin

00:16 sec | 1 year ago

Bill and Melinda Gates Announce They Are Ending Marriage

"Bill and Melinda Gates calling it quits, ending their 27 year marriage, the Microsoft co founder and his wife Who launched the world's largest charitable foundations. They they will continue to work together at the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. You can read their statement right now. A w m a l dot

Melinda Gates Bill Bill And Melinda Gates Foundat Microsoft
Bill and Melinda Gates Announce Decision to End Marriage

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:28 sec | 1 year ago

Bill and Melinda Gates Announce Decision to End Marriage

"They're divorcing Microsoft co founder and his wife who launched the world's largest charitable foundation. Saying they will continue to work together at the Bill and Mental Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation in identical tweets. They said they had made the decision to end their 27 year marriage, and they asked for space and privacy for their family. Last year, Bill Gates said he was stepping down from Microsoft's board. Focus on philanthropy. It is 5

World's Largest Charitable Fou Bill And Mental Bill And Melin Microsoft Bill Gates
European Scientists Create First Light-Up Tattoos For You and Your Avocado

Kottke Ride Home

05:08 min | 1 year ago

European Scientists Create First Light-Up Tattoos For You and Your Avocado

"A team of scientists in europe have created what they say is the first light emitting tattoo using oh led based technology which is like the kind used in newer televisions and smartphones especially the folding kind. And well of course. This sounds totally awesome. If a bit frightening the team mostly propose practical uses like alerting an athlete when they're dehydrated or indicating when someone should get out of the sun to avoid getting a sunburn and tattoos for medical use are not unprecedented. I know a couple of people who have replaced their medical bracelets for conditions like diabetes with permanent tattoos on their wrists and radiation therapy often tattoos. Small black on cancer patients skin to use as reference marks for the machines and a handful of in the us tattooed kids with their blood types. During the cold war thinking it could facilitate blood transfusions in the case of a nuclear attack. And that's a real thing that happened. I'll put a link in the show notes if you want to read more about it and sort of grim as that sounds to our modern ears. There are still proposals around to people including children with their medical information. A team from rice university. A couple years ago developed fluorescent quantum dot tattoos that would only be visible through a custom smartphone app. At which time they would show a person's vaccination history something particularly crucial in hard hit rural areas. Where people sometimes don't have paper or digital vaccination records then no one's actually a pretty good idea even if it sounds a little big brother that the offset and unfortunately because of that. It's gotten pulled into a lot of covid nineteen vaccine conspiracy theories even though it's a tattoo not in any way an implant a microchip and not in any way related to the covid nineteen vaccines. It's being cited by conspiracy theorists as evidence that the covid nineteen vaccines are implanting tracking microchips into people. It doesn't help that. The original study was proposed by the bill and melinda gates foundation a lot of conspiracy theorists love to say that bill gates engineered the corona virus. Or something. I only bring all of that up in case you hear about it in relation to this vaccine history. Quantum dot tattoo study. So now you can. Debunk anyone spouting that false claim but anyways back to the light up. Oled tattoos in addition to some practical wellness related uses. The team also expects that they could be used for fashion purposes. Like having a light up tattoo or even fingernails and they could even go beyond humans to be used on produce. The tattoos could go on packaging or on the fruit or vegetable itself to identify when it's gone bad now. If you're imagining how impractical it would be to take a tattoo gun to a tomato. I should clarify that. These tattoos are applied more like a temporary tattoo is quoting university. College london the oled's are fabricated onto temporary tattoo paper and transferred to a new surface by being pressed onto it and dab with water and quotes now as gizmodo notes. Quote the idea of personally augmenting. One skin with glowing. Art isn't new either. But previously this has involved bio hackers implanting technologies like led's beneath the skin and the results don't have much practical use besides attention grabbing or inviting questions about why someone would do that to themselves. This new approach to light emitting. Tattoos is easier to apply more practical and temporary without requiring surgery to have it removed and quotes. So how does this one work well. The flexibility of the oled display is key so that it can move and bend along with the human or fruit skin beyond that quoting again from gizmodo. The electronics of the light emitting tattoos made from an extremely thin layer of electro luminescent polymer that glows when a charges applied measure in at just two point three micrometres thick which according to the researchers is about one third the diameter. A red blood cell. The polymer layer is then sandwiched between a pair of electrodes and sits atop insulating layer which is bonded to temporary tattoo paper printing process. That isn't prohibitively expensive. The tattoos can be easily washed off when no longer needed or wanted using soap and water with a current applied the led tattoos in their current form simply glue green but eventually could produce any color using the same rgb approach that oled screens. Us and quote won't professor franken says saline lead author on the study notes that they've demonstrated a proof of concept that d- tattoos can be made cheaply and at scale. There's still a number of kinks to work out. Like normal temporary tattoos these ones degrade pretty quickly especially when more on a moving human and they still need figure out how to integrate them with a battery or super capacitor in the lab. They're currently hooked up to an external power source so oily tattoos might not become into the public too quickly but the technology is there and it will probably happen before

Melinda Gates Foundation Rice University Diabetes Europe Bill Gates Cancer United States Gizmodo London Franken Saline
"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:25 min | 1 year ago

"melinda gates foundation" Discussed on KOMO

"The CDC is projecting tens of thousands more coronavirus deaths in the U. S over the next few weeks. Already looking ahead to the next deadly pandemic, Bill Gates says in his annual letter from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation that stopping the next one will require military style readiness costing tens of billion dollars a year. President Biden issuing new executive actions to combat the climate crisis. ABC NEWS Washington D c correspondent Andy Field joins us And it's clear the White House once it's initiatives to extend even beyond our borders. Tell us what was announced today. Well, part of the thing is stopping some leasing for offshore oil drilling. This is something that the president had done in certain states, but not states where We're talking about President Trump hey, had stopped some offshore oil drilling leasing in places like Florida. The Carolinas places places that were politically expedient for him. I didn't want it and in other places like California he didn't stop it Well, Joe Biden is actually ending a lot of this leasing that the Trump administration did, especially on federal lands. He's ordering agencies to go green when it comes to ordering vehicles. He wants zero emission vehicles, but he also offered a Some reassurance to folks who were worried that he would come in here and literally decimate the fossil fuel industry, he said. We're not going to forget Men and women of oil, gas and coal here. They've worked hard to keep our country up and keep our country going, he said. Whatever changes we make, we will make certain that there is money. For retraining and to give you alternative places to work in alternative energy sources so that you don't lose jobs, and in fact, in many cases may have better jobs. This is all part of his plan. Some of it. He cannot do without Congress. But ah lot of it he can do with executive orders during the campaign. He talked a lot about fracking. He was asked about that Did that come up today? In fact, he said, it comes up all the time, so I want to make it very clear. We're not going to ban fracking. What he is going to do is try to put in place some protections from areas with off gassing and things that have heard some communities with fracking. And to make sure that they find a path that makes sense economically and environmentally, to transition over the next 10 20 years. From this fossil fuel acceptance and need in this country to having more alternative energies. Let's says, shift over to the foreign side of all this presidential special on day for climate John Kerry focused on how does this extend to international diplomacy? Well, I think number one the U. S. Is going to rejoin the Paris climate agreement, which sets standards for lowering carbon emissions around the world. And encourages all countries and unsatisfied incentivizes them too. Literally cut the pollution and find other ways other than burning gas, oil and coal. Other nations signed on to it. We had signed on to it the United States for a long time until the president came in and said, Look, this just hurts American countries again. I'm talking. It's hardware to transition here. I'm talking about President Trump the past president. Said that you know this hurts our country. It makes us less competitive. Uh, but not necessarily. I mean, there are many industries in this country that have already done many of the things that the Paris Climate accord needs and once it's nations to do, which is cutting the reliance on coal and gas and going towards solar and more electric cars, more hybrid cars so Lot of industry and a lot of Americans. They're doing this on their own. Joe Biden says he wants to set up a system so the government provides more incentives and encourages more of it quickly before we go on the climate agenda today, and he pushed back from the other side, Andy Well, there's always been pushed back on this. We haven't heard much from Republicans today because there Tied up with an impeachment trial and trying to stop that or trying to figure out a way to get around it so that it doesn't end up hurting them because President Trump Former President Trump has still has a lot of cloud and could primary them out of existence. So they're not focus so much and what Joe Biden's doing today but on their own survival, ABC Washington correspondent Andy Field Thank you, Andy. And our common news time now, 6 20 of its.

President Biden president Andy Field Trump Bill Gates ABC executive Paris Melinda Gates Foundation Andy Well CDC White House United States Carolinas John Kerry Washington Congress
Bill and Melinda Gates Release 2021 Annual Letter

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

00:52 sec | 1 year ago

Bill and Melinda Gates Release 2021 Annual Letter

"Bill Gates says the time is now to prepare for the next global pandemic. His foundation is calling for a costly warlike preparation effort. More from comas. Corwin take when covert 19 arrived in the U. S. A year ago, Bill Gates had already been warning about a global pandemic for years. We're not ready for the next epidemic. He sounded the alarm and a now famous 2015 10 talk queen to do simulations. Term games, not war games. Now in its newly released annual letter, the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation is urging the world to prepare for the next global health threat as though it were going to war. The gates is say stopping the next pandemic will require military style readiness costing tens of billions of dollars a year. But they say that's a minor expanse compared to the current pandemics. Global cost, which they say is already $28 trillion.

Bill Gates Comas Corwin Bill And Melinda Gates Foundat
Melinda Gates discusses annual letter from Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

01:12 min | 1 year ago

Melinda Gates discusses annual letter from Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation

"Bill Gates predicted the current pandemic. Now he and Melinda Gates are calling for a global effort costing billions of dollars a year to prepare for the next one. Let's learn more about that from Cuomo's Corwin Hate in the newly released annual letter from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation the gates and say it is not too soon to start thinking about the next pandemic. And how to mobilize the world's resource is against it. Bill Gates has more than a little credibility on this point, thanks to his Ted talk more than five years ago that warned a pandemic was coming and that the world was unprepared. He then called for the creation of military style strike forces to mobilize against any nation health threats. We need a medic reserve Corps. Lots of people have got the training and background who are ready to go with the expertise and then we need to pair those medical people with the military. Taking advantage of the military's ability to move fast to logistics and secure areas. Now the Gateses are renewing the call for this kind of preparedness, noting it will likely cost billions of dollars a year. The gates is say they like everyone want to return to normal, But one thing they hope never returns is quote our complacency about

Bill Gates Bill And Melinda Gates Foundat Melinda Gates Corwin Cuomo Reserve Corps TED
Hackers targeting supply chain that keeps coronavirus vaccines cold, experts warn

BBC Newshour

00:53 sec | 2 years ago

Hackers targeting supply chain that keeps coronavirus vaccines cold, experts warn

"U. S. TECH FIRM. IBM says it has detected systematic hacking of the international vaccine supply chain IBM says theater hackers used fishing techniques targeting firms and organizations in six countries in the hope of gleaning information about how governments intend to distribute vaccines that require supercool temperatures. Our security correspondent is Gordon Correra. IBM says that in September, it's researchers spotted hackers posing as a Chinese company, which is part of the cold chain used by Gabby, the International vaccine alliance backed by UNICEF and the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. IBM says it cannot see any way in which this was a criminal enterprise designed to make money on believes the state was involved, although it does not name any suspects. In the past. Certain countries have been accused of carrying out espionage against vaccine research on this suggests that distribution may now be a target.

IBM Gordon Correra International Vaccine Alliance Bill And Melinda Gates Foundat Gabby Unicef
Bill Gates looks back at ‘The Road Ahead’ after 25 years and some hit-and-miss tech predictions

Techmeme Ride Home

02:38 min | 2 years ago

Bill Gates looks back at ‘The Road Ahead’ after 25 years and some hit-and-miss tech predictions

"Is sometimes cop to the criticism that on this show. We tend to focus on the horse race between the big tech companies. Who's up who's down. Who like roadblocks might be a godzilla of the future and who like maybe intel seems to be sliding towards being an irrelevant dinosaur of the past. The way i like to think about it is that we're covering the evolution and creative destruction of capitalism in real time keeping score of who's the richest person in the world is probably less relevant to that task but only obliquely so for what it's worth. It's worth noting that elon. Musk has overtaken bill gates to become the world's second richest person behind. jeff bezos. Quoting the verge. The tesla ceo net worth now sits at around one hundred twenty eight billion dollars after increasing by one hundred billion dollars this year alone. There is a sizable gap between. Musk and the number one spot which is currently held by amazon ceo. Jeff bezos who has reported net worth of around one hundred and eighty two billion dollars in january. Musk ranked thirty fifth on the list. Bloomberg reports musk's rapid ascent up. The list has mainly been driven by tesla share price. The car company currently has a market cap of almost five hundred billion dollars after starting the year at under one hundred billion dollars. The guardian reports that tesla has the highest market cap of any car company in the world despite producing a fraction of the cars of more established automakers. This year it expects lose. Five hundred thousand cars compared to around ten million for a company like toyota around three quarters of musk's net worth consists of tesla shares according to bloomberg but musk's other major venture space x has also seen recent success last week the company transported for astronauts to the international space station aboard. It's crew dragon spacecraft that follows the company's first crewed flight to space in may of this year bill gates sat atop the billionaires index for years until he was overtaken by jeff bezos in two thousand seventeen bloomberg notes. That gates would probably have a higher net wealth right now if he hadn't given so much money to charity including the over twenty seven billion dollars. He's donated through the bill and melinda gates foundation since two thousand six gates. Moscow have had some high profile disagreements this year in september. Musk said gateshead quote no clue about the viability of electric trucks after the microsoft co-founder said that electric semi trucks along with electric cargo ships and passenger jets will probably never be practical earlier. This year gates told cnbc that musk should avoid making big predictions about areas. He's not familiar. After the tesla's ceo downplayed the risk of the covid nineteen pandemic. Musk overtook facebook. Ceo mark zuckerberg last week when he became the third richest person on. The billionaires index zuckerberg has since fallen to fifth in the rankings. After he was overtaken by french businessman bernard arnault and quote

Tesla Jeff Bezos Musk Bill Gates Elon Intel Bloomberg Bill And Melinda Gates Foundat The Guardian Amazon Toyota
Bill Gates says U.S. failure to contain coronavirus 'mind-blowing'

Balance of Power

00:54 sec | 2 years ago

Bill Gates says U.S. failure to contain coronavirus 'mind-blowing'

"Co founder Bill Gates says it's quote, mind blowing that the United States hasn't Dunmore to slow the spread of the Corona virus. Speaking at the Bloomberg New Economy form the co founder of the Bill Melinda Gates Foundation. Did highlight some progress being made on covert 19 vaccines. The on Lee thing they've done well is they funded more R and D not just for US based companies, but for companies around the world, including a lot of these European constructs. And you know that was a good thing that was Ah, favorite to the world. The rest of it. The U. S is sort of the back of the pack The diagnostic work. We did the messaging. Even today, the messaging is reaching a new level of incoherence. Mr. Gates added. It's too soon to say whether Kobe 19 will be fully eliminated.

Bloomberg New Economy Bill Melinda Gates Foundation Mr. Gates Dunmore United States LEE Kobe
Shot to Prevent H.I.V. Works Better Than Daily Pill in Women

News, Traffic and Weather

00:40 sec | 2 years ago

Shot to Prevent H.I.V. Works Better Than Daily Pill in Women

"A new study suggests a shot of an experimental medicine every two months works better than daily pills to help keep women from catching HIV, ABC Chuck's Iverson. The injection of the drug was 89% Mohr, effective at preventing HIV infection from an infected sex partner than Truvada pills, although both reduce that risk is a boon for AIDS prevention efforts, especially in Africa, where the study took place and where women have few discreet ways of protecting themselves from infection. A similar study involving gay men had the same results. The drugs being developed by a group of entities, including GlaxoSmithKline, Pfizer, the US National Institutes of Health and the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation.

Hiv Infection Iverson Mohr Chuck ABC Aids Africa Us National Institutes Of Heal Glaxosmithkline Pfizer Bill And Melinda Gates Foundat