We live in the time of instant information and that, shockingly, includes instant disinformation.
Many have these two words mixed up. Disinformation and misinformation mean two different things.
The former means misleading information that is made public (or announced in any other shape or form) deliberately, in order to influence either individuals, or public opinion or some other subjects, such as, for example, foreign governments.
The latter involves false information, too, but one that is spread regardless of whether there exists any intent to mislead. Cops could give us tons of examples: every eyewitness giving testimony about, say, a car accident, has seen (and says) something else.
But it’s disinformation, and viciously treacherous and cunning disinformation, to boot, that has entered today’s public square with a vengeance not seen too often before.
Also not seen before is the speed with which both information and disinformation are spreading all over the world.
Gone are the days of yesteryear when a King who wanted to insult his neighbouring Royal had to send messengers riding the fastest horses available. The casus belli (that’s how they used to call reasons for declaring wars then) would arrive at destination a month later, long after the King who’d sent it out re-considered. Now, he was looking for other messengers, riding horses even faster, to tell the Royal on the receiving end that it was all but a misunderstanding caused by the sender’s persistent constipation.
A typical example
Heiko von der Leyen, who happens to be the husband of European Commission’s chairwoman Ursula von der Leyen is the medical director of a company named Orgenesis. The American biotechnology company specialises in gene therapy.
Authors of a letter that has been making rounds on the Internet the last few months connect this undeniable fact to another fact: Mrs. von der Leyen has signed a contract, apparently her third, with BionTech and Pfizer to purchase almost two billion doses of their mRNA vaccine.
The company confirms on its own web pages that Mr. von der Leyen is part and parcel of Orgenesis, and the EU has announced the deal with Pfizer and BionTech with much glee and fanfare.
Not mentioned was the intriguing fact that Orgenesis works closely with both Pfizer and BionTech, and some of its bosses used to work at GlaxoSmithKline (GSK), a British multinational pharmaceutical company, and at Pfizer. Many Orgenesis employees also previously worked at Pfizer.
Another intriguing fact: Orgenesis claims its address is 20271 Goldenrod Lane, Germantown, MD 20876, U.S.A., while Bloomberg’s register situates it at 21 Sparrow Circle, White Plains, NY 10605, U.S.A.
The letter mentioned above does not include this discrepancy. It takes a different tack.
The Chinese biological lab in Wuhan is part of GlaxoSmithKline that, accidentally, belongs to Pfizer, the maker of the vaccine that was, again, accidentally, released at that lab, and that, again, by sheer accident, has enjoyed financing by Dr. Anthony Fauci, who, accidentally again, is promoting his own vaccine.
That’s what the letter says.
While yes, there exist some connections between Pfizer and GlaxoSmithKline, they, strictly speaking, do not own one another. Their relationship, on and off, is somewhat murkier. But yes, Dr. Fauci’s involvement and blatant conflict of interest have been proven.
See? One paragraph, and a few contradictions that would require in-depth forensic analysis to figure out.
The letter continues: it must be by accident that Black Rock owns GlaxoSmithKline. It’s the same company that runs George Soros Foundation Open Societies’ finances.
Not so. Again, it would take an in-depth forensic study to untangle the net of companies and funds and other financial sharks, and by what has been established so far, they all are linked in one way or another to Soros, but also to the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. But: the link to Black Rock would have been too outrageous to admit outright.
And here’s the howler: the letter claims that Soros also owns a German construction company, Winterthur. This, the letter claims, is the company that had built the Wuhan lab, purchased by a German alliance that, another sheer accident, has Vanguard for one of its stockholders, another stockholder in Black Rock, that operates about one-third of global investment capital.
Fine and dandy, except: there is no major construction company in Germany named Winterthur.
There exists, in the Swiss city of Winterthur, a major insurance company named Winterthur, but, so far as could be established, it has nothing to do with Soros.
Yes, there are a few construction companies located in Winterthur, but none of them has building a biochemical lab in Wuhan or anywhere else in China on their record.
And that’s the trick: many, if not most of the statements made in that letter are close enough to the truth to make it believable.
But each of the paragraphs contains enough half-truths for the defenders of the Great Reset and genocide-by-suicide to be able to say: see? This is wrong! and that is untrue, too! and if this one paragraph is a blatant lie, then, it follows, so must be the rest of the letter.
And that’s what disinformation is all about.