While arguing the COVID-19 jabs ‘prevent severe disease and death very well,’ Gates acknowledged during a Twitter Q&A that ‘they still allow infections … and the duration appears to be limited.’


(LifeSiteNews) — Billionaire philanthropist and Microsoft founder Bill Gates promoted yearly coronavirus injections and praised Australia’s totalitarian COVID response while admitting the current jabs don’t stop transmission during a Twitter Q&A earlier this month.

“The vaccines we have to prevent severe disease and death very well but they are missing two key things,” Gates told Professor Devi Sridhar of the University of Edinburgh during a question and answer session on January 11 that was closed to the public comment.

“First they still allow infections (‘breakthrough’) and the duration appears to be limited,” Gates said, adding, “We need vaccines that prevent re-infection and have many years of duration.”

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Despite early promises that the experimental drugs would stop transmission of the virus and provide lasting protection, Gates is not alone in admitting that the jabs have failed to do so.

Public health officials including National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) head Dr. Anthony Fauci and U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Director Rochelle Walensky have acknowledged in recent months that “fully vaccinated” people still transmit the virus, while reports suggest vaccine efficacy appears to drop off precipitously after only a few months.

Moreover, more Americans are reported to have died with COVID-19 listed on their death certificate in 2021, following the introduction of the shots, than in 2020 before the jabs were available, throwing doubt on the claim that the jabs have drastically cut mortality.

Regardless of the failure of the jabs to stop transmission of the disease or provide long-lasting protection against serious symptoms, Gates moved on to recommend a program of yearly COVID shots after issuing his call for new injections to do what the original shots failed to do.

“Once Omicron goes through a country then the rest of the year should see far fewer cases so Covid can be treated more like seasonal flu,” he said, adding that while “[a] more transmissive variant” than omicron “is not likely,” “we have been surprised a lot during this pandemic.”

“Omicron will create a lot of immunity at least for the next year,” he continued, suggesting, “We may have to take yearly shots for Covid for some time.”