My Pillow CEO Mike Lindell cut off during CPAC interview over COVID comments

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My Pillow CEO Mike Lindell was cut off during an interview at the Conservative Political Action Conference Sunday after he hurled wild conspiracy theories about COVID-19 and the vaccines for the virus.

Lindell was stopped in the middle of his interview with host Liz Willis of conservative YouTube channel, Right Side Broadcasting Network when he claimed that people who did not have the coronavirus were being diagnosed with it.

“You stub your toe, and they say, ‘Oh you’ve got COVID. Let’s pile on, you know,” Lindell told Willis — who then interrupted him to quickly shut the conversation down.

“We do have to be super careful. I hate to do it. You know I love you, but due to YouTube’s guidelines, we will get our whole platform shut down if we talk about vaccines,” she interjected.

The comment was the final straw after Lindell spent much of the 17-minute interview railing about the jabs.

The CEO earlier took aim at Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, claiming the leader is “making the whole country” get a shot — before whining other countries would soon follow suit.

“Right now with the vaccine over there, they’re making the whole country take it so you can’t go in shopping malls, you wouldn’t be able to get a job, and if this happens, it’s the start for the world — the worst thing that could happen to this world,” Lindell said.

The My Pillow founder continued, “This is our bodies, this is ‘mark of the beast’ stuff. And I don’t care. I’ll just put right out there. This is Revelations.”

Some of the comments made by Lindell – a supporter of former president Donald Trump — were also then edited out of the interview by Right Side Broadcasting Network on its YouTube channel, but an unedited version was available on the website, Rumble.

Lindell’s COVID conspiracies come after he repeatedly spread baseless claims about fraud in the 2020 presidential election.

Dominion Voting Systems recently filed a more than $1.3 billion lawsuit against the businessman, accusing him of defamation by falsely accusing the voting machine company of “stealing millions of votes” in the election.

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