This image is not of a newspaper. It is, rather bizarrely: a photo of a black-and-white printout, of a low-quality photo, of a glossy printout, of a screenshot, of a Facebook "meme" image post. (Actually, the images we have of both photos appear to be screenshots taken of a phone displaying the photo, rather than the photo itself, which I find amusing, but isn't particularly relevant.)
Here is the original image from Facebook (scaled down slightly, but otherwise unedited); note the very tight cropping under the last line of text:
Here is a screenshot taken from a fact-checking site which mentioned it. Note how the Facebook UI has placed a black border above and below, which is visible in subsequent versions of the image, running very close to the text because of the tight cropping on the original:
Next, the colour photo of a glossy printout posted on Twitter; I've cropped off some large black borders caused by someone taking a screenshot of their phone. Note the text visible to the side and the end of a blue ".co.nz" URL below, which must have been other content on the same page; note also the shadow at bottom left and the reflected light obscuring parts of the image and first two lines of text:
Finally, here is the image from the question for comparison, again with the phone UI cropped off. Note that the hand-written letters on the first line are where the reflection in the colour photo made it hard to read, and how the cut-off text on the left now ends at a black line rather than actually being the edge of the image or paper:
That post is from May 2020, and was investigated by Reuters, who found no evidence of such a speech. However, the quote was doing the rounds at least a year earlier - significantly, before the Covid-19 pandemic. For instance this post from May 2019, which was investigated and rated as false by both Snopes and PolitiFact.
This version has slightly different wording, notably ending with an extra sentence "Now, what's for lunch, huh?" Although I can't confirm the date is genuine, this blog post dated March 2019 is the earliest version of the quote I've found; it contains odd punctuation and a couple of spelling errors, but matches the wording of the more polished May 2019 image including the "what's for lunch" sign-off. Interestingly, this blog makes no reference to the WHO, but instead labels it:
Just A Casual Lunch Convo Between Investors.
Elsewhere on that page, there are references to a 2001 book by Christopher Hitchens titled The Trial of Henry Kissinger, so perhaps the implication is that it comes from that book? I looked up the book on Google Books and searched for various words in the alleged quote. Unsurprisingly, there was nothing remotely similar.
If it was a speech, as the Facebook posts claim, it surely would have been found by at least one of the fact-checking sites that examined it. If it was a private conversation, as the blog post claims, it's harder to disprove - but there's also no apparent reason this blogger would know about such a conversation, as they give no source at all.