Possible Evidence Watchtower Sold Out The Sheep

SusanB

Well-known member
The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation give grants to Silicon Valley Community Foundation. Here is a screen shot from their website. Bill Gates owned stock in Moderna and was pushing the vaccine like crazy when all of these “grants” were made to the Watchtower.

IMG_1896.jpeg
 

goldie

Well-known member
I nearly forgot to mention the main funders of Silicon Valley Community Foundation. No surprise that it’s 1) National Philanthropic Trust, 2) Goldman Sachs Philanthropic Fund and 3) Fidelity Investments Charitable Fund (completing the circle of giving). Getting dizzy yet? Very incestuous. Almost sounds like a Ponzi scheme.
I got dizzy four comments back . 😆 but thanks for piecing this all together.
 

SusanB

Well-known member
I got dizzy four comments back . 😆 but thanks for piecing this all together.
One easy thing to understand is that Bill Gates is involved in a number of “non-profits” but you will never be able to figure out the full extent of his involvement. He is only listed as a major donor along with others who are probably just as nefarious. Then this group of non-profits all give each other money back and forth, no doubt to obscure the real source and then they dole it out to specific organizations that they like, such as religious. Also to be noted is that donor can theoretically donate $1 billion dollar and get an instant tax write-off but then instruct the fund to only disburse $1 million per year to a charity designated by the donor. While the money is sitting there undisbursed then Fidelity’s job is to invest it in pharmaceuticals, the military complex or whatever to grow the initial deposit while only parsing out relatively small amounts over a long period.
 
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StopTheInsanity

Well-known member

Silicon Valley Community Foundation​




From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Logo of the Silicon Valley Community Foundation.
Silicon Valley Community Foundation
FormationJanuary 3, 2007; 17 years ago
TypeDonor-advised fund, charitable organization
HeadquartersMountain View, California
RegionSanta Clara County and San Francisco Peninsula
Key peoplePresident & CEO
Nicole Taylor[1][2]
Chair of the Board
Wade. W. Loo[3]
Revenue (2017)$1.4 billion[4]
Disbursements$1.3 billion (2017)[4]
Endowment (2017)$13.5 billion[4]
WebsiteOfficial website
The Silicon Valley Community Foundation (SVCF) is a donor-advised community foundation serving the Silicon Valley region. It is the largest charitable foundation in Silicon Valley.[5]

History[edit]​

Early history: 2006–2011[edit]​

Silicon Valley Community Foundation was formed on July 12, 2006, through the merger of two community foundations in the San Francisco Bay Area: the Peninsula Community Foundation (headquartered in San Mateo, California) and Community Foundation Silicon Valley (headquartered in San Jose, California). Silicon Valley Community Foundation launched officially on January 3, 2007.[6]
In September 2008, Silicon Valley Community Foundation announced five key grantmaking strategies: Economic Security, Education, Immigrant Integration, Regional Planning and a Community Opportunity Fund to address time-sensitive community needs including safety-net services (2008-2013).[7]

2012[edit]​

On December 18, 2012, Facebook founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg and his wife Priscilla Chan announced a donation of 18 million Facebook shares to the Silicon Valley Community Foundation, which at the time of the donation were worth a total of about $500 million.[8][9][10][11]
Silicon Valley Community Foundation raised a total of $985 million in 2012. Assets under management grew to about $2.9 billion, and the foundation awarded a total of $292 million in grants in the year 2012.[12]
In December 2012, SVCF helped relaunch Caltrain's Holiday Train, a nine-year tradition was brought back after a two-year hiatus.

2013[edit]​

On December 19, 2013, Zuckerberg announced a donation of 18 million Facebook shares to the Silicon Valley Community Foundation, to be executed by the end of the month, totaling $990 million. On December 31, 2013, the donation was recognized as the largest charitable gift on public record for 2013.[13][14][15]

2014[edit]​

In 2014, Jan Koum, founder of WhatsApp donated close to $556 million[16] to the Silicon Valley Community Foundation to set up a donor-advised fund.[17]
Silicon Valley Community Foundation created and hosted Silicon Valley Gives, the Bay Area's first 24-hour giving day, on May 6, 2014. The event was sponsored by John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, Microsoft, NBC Bay Area, and more than 100 other individuals, foundations, and companies. The event raised $8,000,833 with 14,889 unique donors and more than 21,869 donations.[18][19] SVCF also hosted more than 20 trainings for more than 650 local nonprofits to help them capacity build leading up to the event.[20][21]
On October 2, 2014, Nicholas and Jill Woodman, founders of GoPro, announced that they would donate $500 million to Silicon Valley Community Foundation.[22]
October 23, 2014, Paul Allen announced that he would open a fund for Tackle Ebola with Silicon Valley Community Foundation.[23]

Continued in next comment due to text limitations on posting​

 

StopTheInsanity

Well-known member

2018[edit]​

In April 2018, the foundation hired a law firm to investigate the claims made by Mari Ellen Loijens describing sexual harassment over the course of many years.[24] A few days later, the CEO, Emmett Carson, was placed on paid leave.[25][26] Two months later, the CEO's employment "ended" and the resignation of the head of H.R. was accepted, as an investigation "found that many allegations from current and former employees were substantiated".[27][28]
In November 2018, the board of directors of the foundation named Nicole Taylor as president and CEO.[29]

2024[edit]​

Netflix co-founder and executive chairman Reed Hastings gifted two million of his company shares worth $1.1 billion to the foundation in January 2024.[30]

 

StopTheInsanity

Well-known member

Some interesting things come up in their leadership and board of trustees. Here are some things that stood out to me:

Board of Trustee member's bios:

Joram Borenstein​

Joram Borenstein (CISSP, CISA) is General Manager of Microsoft’s Commercial Solutions Area CTO team and was previously General Manager of their Cybersecurity Solutions Group. Formerly, he was VP of Partners and Marketing for NICE Actimize, the world’s leading provider of financial crime and compliance solutions. Before that, Joram worked at RSA Security, Unicorn Solutions (acquired by IBM) and VCIX in a variety of leadership roles, and has acquired and integrated multiple start-ups into multiple companies. He also served on the U.S. Federal Reserve’s Secure Payments Task Force; the Conference of State Bank Supervisors (CSBS) Fintech Advisory Panel; the World Economic Forum’s initiative on Incentivizing Secure and Responsible Innovation; and as a Founding Mentor at Smarter In The City. Joram has instructed financial regulators from the FDIC, OCC, OTS, Federal Reserve, and NCUA and has spoken at dozens of industry events including Gartner’s IAM Conference, RSA Conference, the CSA/ENISA Conference, NACHA Payments, the Association for Finance Professionals, Money 20/20, the American Bankers Association and more. He has been quoted widely in the media on topics such as cybersecurity, consumer identity protection, risk management and compliance, and his comments have appeared in publications such as the Harvard Business Review, USA Today, The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Economist, The Boston Globe, The Los Angeles Times, American Banker Magazine, SC Magazine and elsewhere. Joram currently serves on the Board of Directors at CyberMaxx and Authomize, and is an Advisor to Element. He previously was an Advisor to Kognos (acquired by Devo) and Conjur (acquired by CyberArk).

Connie Collingsworth is an experienced board member with expertise in governance, risk management, executive compensation, and complex investments for publicly traded companies, private companies, and private equity funds. Her board experience includes leadership positions on public and private company boards as well as charitable organizations.


Connie Collingsworth​


Collingsworth’s current board roles include Banner Corporation (NASDAQ: BANR) and Axxes Capital. She also serves as a Board Advisor to European private equity fund Planet First Partners, a Business Advisory Board Member to biotech company Ocugen (NASDAQ: OCGN), and a Strategic Advisor to venture fund LoudCapital.



Collingsworth is the former Chief Operating Officer of the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, the largest private foundation in the world with over $65 billion in assets, distributing over $8.3 billion annually. During her 22-year tenure, she was responsible for managing and scaling the foundation’s business operations globally. She also served as Chief Legal Officer, advising Bill Gates, Melinda French Gates, and Warren Buffett on governance, including creating the foundation’s Governing Board. She was the architect of the foundation’s IP philosophy and led the foundation’s work in collaborating with for-profit companies, including big pharma and companies in the biotech and ed-tech sectors.



Collingsworth holds a Master of Laws in International Business Studies from the University of Exeter, England, a Juris Doctorate from the University of Nebraska, and a Bachelor of Arts from Andrews University.

Christopher Adams​

CHIEF INFORMATION OFFICER​


Christopher Adams is NPT’s Chief Information Officer. He is responsible for managing NPT’s technology, project management team and business process improvements. He also drives system selection to support NPT’s mission and serve NPT’s donors, partners and staff. Prior to joining NPT, Christopher held multiple positions at Cigna as an IT Project Manager and gained experience at BlackRock and Independence Blue Cross. Christopher received a master’s in Information Systems from Drexel University, a master’s certificate in Information Security from Villanova University, and a B.S. in Finance and Management Information Systems from Drexel University.

Joseph Gajewski​

EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT, PREMIER DONOR FIDUCIARY SERVICES​

Joseph Gajewski is the Executive Vice President of Premier Donor Fiduciary Services. Joseph joined NPT in July 2017 as the Vice President of Investment Operations and Compliance. Joseph has over 30 years of experience in operations, investment accounting, board governance and compliance. Joseph is responsible for supporting the onboarding, contribution processing and investments for NPT’s most significant donor relationships. Prior to joining NPT, Joseph held various managerial roles in operational and administrative positions with BlackRock, SEI, and PFPC, Inc., which was previously a wholly owned subsidiary of PNC Bank. Joseph received an M.B.A. from Widener University and a B.S. in Finance from Pennsylvania State University. Joseph is currently a Board and Finance Committee member for the Claymont Community Center in Delaware.

Christina Hack​

CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER​


Christina Hack is NPT’s Chief Financial Officer. With over 25 years of experience in the financial services industry, Christina has a proven track record of success in driving financial performance and leading teams through complex transformations. In her time at Voya Financial, Christina served as CFO for both the Life and Annuities segments and as Chief Transformation Officer and Head of Enterprise FP&A during the IPO of the $550 billion AUM business. Before her roles at Voya, Christina held several senior finance positions at Cigna Corporation and PricewaterhouseCoopers. An alumna of Villanova University, Christina has served on the board of Junior Achievement of Southeastern PA and actively volunteers for the Boy Scouts of America and Chester County Food Bank

 

StopTheInsanity

Well-known member

https://projects.propublica.org/nonprofits/display_990/386043103/2013_09_EO%2F38-6043103_990_201304


The Pfizer, Merck and Johnson and Johnson stocks are towards almost the end of the document. This was a trust gift to WT, but according to laws, WT could have liquidated these stocks if they didn't agree with who they were invested in, but instead held onto them and sold them off as needed or changed investments.

The above is for the 2013 year. Here is 2020:

https://projects.propublica.org/non...38-41/386043103_202004_990PF_2021061018314362

They were invested in United Health Group then.

They sold off a lot of their investments in late 2018 and 2019:

https://projects.propublica.org/non...38-43/386043103_201904_990PF_2019110716827952

In 2017 they owned Merck, Eli Lilly and Johnson and Johnson:





https://projects.propublica.org/nonprofits/organizations/386043103/201812589349100601/full

In 2014, they owned and sold Baxter, Amgen and Blackrock:


Johnson and Johnson and Merck:




and Pfizer:



See attached for the full 2014 Tax Return
 

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