Most major companies requiring vaccines for workers are owned by BlackRock Inc., which in turn owns the pharmaceutical companies producing Covid-19 vaccines.
- Anthem, Cisco, Citigroup, CVS Health, Delta Airlines, Facebook, Ford, Goldman Sachs, Google, Jefferies, Lyft, McDonald’s, Microsoft, Morgan Stanley, NBCUniversal (Comcast), Netflix, The New York Times, Salesforce, T.J. Maxx, Twitter, Tyson Foods, Uber, United Airlines, ViacomCBS, Walgreens, Disney, Walmart, and The Washington Post (Graham Holdings) have mandated vaccination for some or all of their employees, according to NBC News.
- AT&T, Bank of America, Capital One, Cardinal Health, Centene Corp, Chevron, CNN (Warner Media, AT&T), Eli Lilly, Hess, Kraft Heinz, Royal Bank of Canada, and TD Bank have also required vaccinations for workers, Fortune reports.
- All of these companies are owned by BlackRock Inc., the world’s largest asset manager, holding nearly $10 trillion in assets. BlackRock’s technology platform, Aladdin, oversees at least $21.6 trillion in assets.
- But BlackRock also owns Pfizer, Moderna, AstraZeneca, and Johnson & Johnson, the top COVID vaccine manufacurers.
- In other words, the same company who owns major shares in companies that are requiring employees to receive the Covid-19 vaccine also owns major shares in those Covid-19 vaccine manufacturers.
COVID VAX MANUFACTURERS MAKE $BILLIONS:
- Pfizer “is on track to book sales this year of $40 billion or more from Covid-19 shots, equivalent to the company’s total revenue last year,” notes The Times.
- Moderna’s value “has soared from $6.5 billion to more than $180 billion, making its fortysomething French chief executive, Stéphane Bancel, a billionaire in the process,” also according to the Times. Moderna “expects to generate $20 billion from its vaccine sales in 2021.”
A CONFLICT OF INTEREST:
- Scholarly journals have pointed out the “misalignment between the interests of the pharmaceutical industry and those of public health.” These journals warn about a company’s untoward “[o]bligation to shareholders overriding public health considerations.”
- Harvard Business Review acknowledges, “It’s pretty much a given in modern capitalism that [corporation] managers’ top priority is maximizing value for shareholders,” and that shareholders—like BlackRock—”own the corporation and, by virtue of that, have the ultimate authority over its business.”
- In this case, it is plausible that companies today who are synchronistically mandating their employees and patrons receive Covid-19 vaccinations are doing so not primarily for the good of public health but in order to maximize BlackRock’s profits.
- Yesterday, Joe Biden said more U.S. businesses should obligate workers to receive Covid-19 vaccinations, calling the move vital to ending the pandemic and sustaining the economy, Reuters reports.
- Several BlackRock officials—Brian Deese, Adewale “Wally” Adeyemo, Michael Pyle—serve on the Biden administration.
- The Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) shows 15,937 deaths from the Covid-19 vaccine as of September 24, 2021. However, because a Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS) report conducted by Harvard doctors reveals only “1% of vaccine adverse events are reported” to VAERS, a more accurate number of people who have been killed by COVID vaccines is 1,593,700.
- BlackRock’s CEO Larry Fink promotes globalism and is a board trustee member of the World Economic Forum (WEF), the organization promoting the “Great Reset” which seeks to end free-market capitalism and install “stakeholder capitalism” worldwide after which world populations will “own nothing. And you’ll be happy.” The Transnational Institute characterizes the WEF’s actions as “a silent global coup d’etat” to capture governance away from individual countires. BlackRock is an official partner of the WEF.
- Bill Gates, another official partner at the WEF, has been criticized for claiming during a “TED Talk” presentation that vaccines can help lower the world population, i.e., cause depopulation. “First, we’ve got population,” Gates said during the talk. “The world today has 6.8 billion people. That’s headed up to about nine billion. Now, if we do a really great job on new vaccines, health care, reproductive health services, we could lower that by, perhaps, 10 or 15 percent. But there, we see an increase of about 1.3.” Watch Gates make the claim below.
Jon Fleetwood is Managing Editor for American Faith.