So much Elon MuskCEO of Tesla, as Bill Gates, the co-founder of Microsoft, are two personalities who generate interest even with minuscule actions. Also, what turned out to be a novelty is the resentment that Musk said he felt for certain attitudes made by the co-creator of Windows.
In an exchange with a Twitter user, the Space X founder commented that “Bill Gates has a short position against Tesla, which would now need between $1.5 billion and $2 billion to close.” Musk said the position was $500 million and grew after Tesla “went high.”
moments before, the founder of Testa marked that he has problems with Gates after the former CEO cashed in on the bet against his car company while “while claiming to help with global warming.”
Since Gates still has a multi-billion dollar short position against Tesla while claiming to help with global warming, I guess I have some trust issues with him too
— Elon Musk (@elonmusk) May 28, 2022
And he ended with a poisoned advice: “Okay, I guess. Seems like he’s spending a lot of time in the hot tub these days.. If you want to get to orbit, less partying and more work would be advisable.”
Asked last year on CNBC if he didn’t own Tesla, Gates said, “I don’t talk about my investments.”
Bill Gates issued vaccine warning
The billionaire businessman and one of the founders of Microsoft, Bill Gates, launched this Wednesday a harsh criticism of the compulsory vaccination passport policy against the coronavirus (covid-19), by slipping the “non-functioning” of drugs.
“What is the point of mandates if vaccines don’t work?” said the philanthropist during his participation in the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland, a scenario in which the triple dose is required for permitted assistance.
“The idea of checking if people are vaccinated, knowing if they have advanced infections, what’s the point?” he continued in the midweek session.
Gates insisted that “any future Covid vaccine must block infection and be long lasting.”
“Current vaccines have saved millions of lives, but they don’t last very long and aren’t good at blocking infections,” he said.