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Founder Jeff Bezos

Amazon.com, inc. conspiracy involves founder Jeff Bezos[1] having had advanced knowledge of a viral outbreak, of pandemic proportions, linked to Saudi Arabia coronavirus cases before September 2019;[2] and readying a new fleet of transportation units to strategically take advantage of selling products, that local supermarkets could not supply, during a resulting recession and lockdown.

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Conspiracy[]

Through Amazon.com, Inc., Jeff Bezos has strategically taken advantage of the world market related to two Sars outbreak events: (1) the China 2003 Sars-Cov-1 outbreak and (2) the China Sars-COVID-19 outbreak. On official record, World Health Organization (WHO) was notified of Sars-Cov-1 outbreak in February 2003, and issued a global alert in March 2003. This first Coronavirus infected over 8,000 people from 29 countries and territories in the Far East, and resulted in at least 774 deaths worldwide, including in Canada, as the invasion of Iraq was authorised by the Bush administration.

In early 2003, Jeff Bezos was involved in a false flag helicopter crash on the 6th of March, a few weeks before the Invasion of Iraq, whilst during the China Sars-Cov 2003 outbreak. Jeff Bezos was scouting for a large Texas ranch to buy in March 2003 to secure future interests. The "helicopter crash" involved Cathedral Mountain. Christian Davenport of the Washington Post "has reconstructed what is likely the most detailed (and colorful) description of the events and people involved the incident", describes Business Insider. National Transportation Safety Board's final report on the accident, posted in July 2003, that "the helicopter entered an uncontrolled descent and impacted terrain" and "came to rest in a shallow creek."[3] The false flag incident was a cover for Bezos to secretly meet with a Texas contact, so as to avoid any publicity, on how to soften Iraq before invading.

In year 2020, at the pandemic outbreak of Sars-COVID-19, supermarkets and grocery stores were lacking in supplies, such as, but not limited to: (1) toilet paper, (2) sanitisation products (3) protective facemasks and shields; due to governmental mandates that were suffering and closing businesses, by which enabled monolopisation by big tech companies, specifically Amazon.

As early as February 2020, Jeff Bezos setup a secret lot in Los Angeles, California, USA, for a fleet of Amazon delivery vans to be stationed on an undisclosed remote dirt hillside, on the ready for a viral outbreak event;[4] with the West Coast being one of the first vector points for Sars-COVID-19 to enter the United States,[5] by February 2020.[6]

Amazon.com, Inc. prepared in advance, a year prior to the outbreak, to benefit from governmental mandates that would strap grocery markets and superstores from supplying local citizens. The move made Bezos the richest man in the world, and Amazon the most powerful business on Earth reports Forbes magazine.[7] In February 2020, Bezos purchased the Warner Estate from David Geffen for $165 million, a record price paid for a residence in the Los Angeles area. During the COVID-19 pandemic, Bezos's fortune had grown by $24 billion, citing a surge in demand from households on lockdown shopping on Amazon[8] during the toilet paper shortage crisis in the US.[9]

Saudi Arabia[]

In March 2018, Bezos met in Seattle, Washington with Mohammad bin Salman, the crown prince and de facto ruler of Saudi Arabia, to discuss investment opportunities for Saudi Vision 2030.[10] In March 2019, Bezos's security consultant accused the Saudi government of hacking Bezos's phone.[11] Forensic analysis of Bezos's mobile phone, conducted by advisory firm FTI Consulting, concluded it "highly probable" that the hack was achieved using a malicious file hidden in a video sent in a WhatsApp message to Bezos from the personal account of the crown prince on May 1, 2018.[12][13] As of January 22, 2020, Saudi Arabia denied the claim.[14]

On October 21, 2019, Saudi Arabia's Ministry of Health (MOH) reported eight cases of MERS-CoV (Middle East respiratory syndrome coronavirus) from September 2019. As Sars-COVID-19 is linked to animal vectors, MOH commented that "His exposure to camels is unknown."[2]

In its monthly summary regarding the Coronavirus in 2019, the World Health Organization (WHO) said that, through September, 2,468 cases have been reported globally, along with 851 related deaths. The vast majority have been reported from Saudi Arabia.[2]

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