I don't know who first observed this (maybe Archimedes?) but it is true because $C(\{0,1 \}^\Gamma)$ is a quotient of $\ell_1^\Gamma$ and hence $\ell_1(2^\Gamma)$ embeds into $\ell_\infty(\Gamma)$.
Here is a more serious answer to your question. Take a quotient map $Q$ from $\ell_1(2^\Gamma)$ onto $C([0,1]^{2^\Gamma})$ and extend to a norm one mapping $T$ from $\ell_\infty(\Gamma)$ into some injective space $Z$ that contains $C([0,1]^{2^\Gamma})$ (you cannot extend $Q$ to an operator from $\ell_\infty(\Gamma)$ into $C([0,1]^{2^\Gamma})$ because, e.g., $C([0,1]$ is not a quotient of $\ell_\infty$). Use partitions of unity to get a net $(P_a)$ of norm one finite rank projections on $Z$ taking values in $C([0,1]^{2^\Gamma})$ and whose restrictions to $C([0,1]^{2^\Gamma})$ converge strongly to the identity. A weak$^*$ cluster point of $(P_a^* T^*)$ gives an isometric embedding of the dual of $C([0,1]^{2^\Gamma})$ (which contains $L_1([0,1]^{2^\Gamma})$) into the dual of $\ell_\infty(\Gamma)$. Thus if $Y^*$ is any reflexive subspace of $L_1([0,1]^{2^\Gamma})$, such as $\ell_2(2^\Gamma)$, then $Y$ is isometric to a quotient of $\ell_\infty(\Gamma)$.
I don't know who first observed this (maybe Archimedes?) but it is true because $C(\{0,1 \}^\Gamma)$ is a quotient of $\ell_1^\Gamma$ and hence $\ell_1(2^\Gamma)$ embeds into $\ell_\infty(\Gamma)$.