In 2019, ICAN received $2.46 million from the “charitable foundation” of global investment firm T. Rowe Price.
Among the top 10 holdings in their Health Services Fund, we find Thermo Fisher Scientific (who makes fraudulent sequencing machines) and AstraZaneca. By looking at their financials (https://individual.troweprice.com/staticFiles/gcFiles/pdf/phhsfq4.pdf) we can see that T. Rowe Price is also heavily invested in many pharmaceutical and biotech companies including Merck, BioNTech, Amgen, and many others.
So, let’s ask a reasonable question. Why would a giant Global investment firm that is heavily invested in huge pharmaceutical companies, donate $2.46 million dollars to fund an anti-vaccine group?
Bigtree lovers will say that the donations that T. Rowe Price gave to ICAN were given by their donor advised charitable fund. Yes, that’s true. The amounts were $2.5 million in 2019 and $900,000 in 2018. Of course they have to disguise their money laundering via charity fraud. I doubt there’s a way to trace the paper trail back to each individual donor.
But let’s just ask a simple question. Why would an investment fund donate that much money to a so-called anti-vax non-profit? Are they expecting a return on their investment? If this is all truly a matter of altruistic and humanitarian giving to the community, then why would they choose an “anti-vax” group? Are we to believe that all these individual donors are crazy anti-vaxxers? To me, it just sounds like classic money laundering.phhsfq4
View PDF in browser: https://gregwyatt.net/wp-content/uploads/2022/01/phhsfq4.pdf