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The Department of Justice is not playing with blue states that refuse to reopen amid the coronavirus pandemic.

Governors in Georgia, South Carolina and Tennessee have vowed to reopen their states by Friday, April 24. Texas reopened on Monday, April 20. But Democratic governors and mayors are still resistant to reopening.

During an interview with conservative radio host Hugh Hewitt, Attorney General William Barr said the DOJ might join lawsuits filed by residents against blue states if they don't reopen fast enough.

Signaling that the lockdown was a massive mistake, Barr said, "We have to give businesses more freedom to operate in a way that's reasonably safe. To the extent that governors don't and impinge on either civil rights or on the national commerce - our common market that we have here - then we'll address that."

The moves comes as conservative business owners took to the streets to protest the forced lockdowns around the country. The CDC's flawed death toll prediction models have failed spectacularly, and the DOJ promised to look into draconian rules enforced by Democratic mayors and governors.

"We're looking carefully at a number of these rules that are being put into place," Barr said. "And if we think one goes too far, we initially try to jawbone the governors into rolling them back or adjusting them. And if they're not and people bring lawsuits, we file statement of interest and side with the plaintiffs."

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Microsoft founder Bill Gates (right) has reportedly mandated "digital certificates" that will identify all who have been vaccinated against the coronavirus.

Gates has spent billions on coronavirus vaccine development. He stepped down from Microsoft's board to focus on the development of his vaccines.

According to reports, Gates believes vaccines can be used to reduce childhood mortality and ultimately reduce population growth.

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Attorney General William Barr is among those concerned about Gates' proposal for a digital certificate to show who has recovered or been tested recently.

Barr said he was "very concerned about the slippery slope in terms of continuing encroachments on personal liberty."

Barr added he is concerned about "the tracking of people and so forth, generally, especially going forward over a long period of time."

REUTERS said Gates mentioned the possibility of implantable "digital certificates which can show who has been tested for the coronavirus and who has been vaccinated against it.

The digital certificates would be "microchip implants" that contain personal health records of each individual "to create an open source digital platform with the goal of expanding access to safe, home-based testing."

White House coronavirus task force members Dr. Anthony Fauci and Dr. Deborah Birx both have ties to the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation that funded the research for the vaccines and digital certificates.

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