Bill Gates’ Digital ID Linked to ‘Payments’ & ‘Health Records’ Spreads Globally

Several nations around the world have begun to roll out a new global digital ID system that is being heavily pushed by Microsoft co-founder Bill Gates.

Gates has been traveling to several different countries to push the idea onto world leaders.

However, the system does not only enable a person to prove their identity.

According to Gates, his “inclusive” system supports “digital payments,” “health records,” “tutoring for kids,” “advice for farmers” such as “registering their land,” as well as a “biometric digital ID.”

Gates notes that his World Economic Forum-linked “digital public infrastructure” will “connect all of those” in one place.

However, Gates admits that the additional “features” are a “second phase” that will be added later once his digital ID system has been rolled out globally.


Gates made the comments during his recent trip to India while speaking with Prime Minister Narendra Modi.

India is one of a growing number of nations that have already rolled out the digital ID system to the public.

Gates argues that India serves as an “inspiration” for other nations to usher in the system.

After introducing the program nationwide, Indian citizens are now required to use their digital ID in order to access basic services.

While the IDs are not mandatory, people are essentially locked out of society if they refuse to comply with the technology.

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The system has set off alarm bells in the free world as the Indian experiment spreads to Western nations, as it already has done in Australia.

As Slay News reported, lawmakers in Australia’s Senate have just passed a new bill to roll out the World Economic Forum’s (WEF) digital ID system for public use.

The legislation easily passed with virtually no resistance.

Australia is officially on the path to having a national, government-regulated, WEF-controlled digital identity system.

The scheme will replace traditional IDs and will be able to be linked to systems that hold vast amounts of personally and financially sensitive data used by banks, insurers, utilities, and agencies.

Australia’s Finance Minister Katy Gallagher insists that Digital IDs will make going online “safer and easier” for members of the public.

“Digital ID makes it safer and easier for Australians to prove who they are online,” Gallagher said.

“Australians will be sharing less personal information, which is held by fewer organizations, that are subject to stronger regulation — reducing the chance of identity theft online.”

Not everyone agrees with Gallagher, however.

In a recent post on X, Russell Broadbent, a member of the House of Representatives for Monash, said:

“I’ve had a gut full of being told what I can and can’t do,  say and think.

“Now, Australia is fast heading toward a ‘Digital Prison’ where everything will be known about you, leading to dangerous and unprecedented levels of control over your life.

“Speak up while you still can!”

In his video, he said: “Just before Easter the Senate rammed through the Digital Identity Bill.

“No debate, no consultation, and no respect for the Australian people or the Parliament …

“If the past four years have taught me anything, it’s that our government and governments across the world are increasingly using tyrannical tactics to achieve their goals of increased control over every aspect of our lives.”

Gates’s goal is to expand access to his digital financial services after testing his systems on people in the lowest-income communities around the globe.

Eventually, the “digital public infrastructure” will operate on a global scale as more nations adopt the system.

On a webpage for its “Inclusive Financial Systems,” the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation states:

“We work with our partners to support public and private investment in digital payment infrastructure, new regulatory standards, and gender equality initiatives such as digitized government benefit payments, to ensure continued progress toward the promise of financial inclusion.”

“Digital ID systems are one of the three pillars of what’s known as digital public infrastructure (DPI); the others are digital payment systems and data exchange systems,” the article adds.

“The original inspiration for MOSIP was India’s national digital ID system, Aadhaar, which launched in 2009.

“This ambitious effort would eventually enroll over 99% of all Indian adults.”

Meanwhile, unelected European Union officials and the governments of the Philippines, Greece, and Ethiopia have been in talks with Gates and the WEF about rolling the system out for their citizens and “refugees.”

READ MORE – Top UK Lawmaker Calls for Bill Gates to Be Executed for ‘Crimes against Humanity’

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By Frank Bergman

Frank Bergman is a political/economic journalist living on the east coast. Aside from news reporting, Bergman also conducts interviews with researchers and material experts and investigates influential individuals and organizations in the sociopolitical world.

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