Friday, September 18, 2009

Birth control could help combat climate change

Here it is, eugenics out in the open. Thirty years ago, Obama's current science czar, John Holdren, wrote of the need to forcibly sterilize the entire population, and put State controls over who is permitted to procreate. Excess children would be forcibly aborted, even infants who had already exited the womb. They're not going mainstream with their plan to wipe out 80-90% of us just yet, but they're putting the idea into our heads that, the earth is in peril, and it's our fault, and therefore our lives are negative. Because if it's bad for the environment to have more children, then, vicariously, it was bad that we ourselves were ever born as well. And the next step would be to convince us that we have to die for the good of the planet.

This is why there is sodium fluoride in the water, why there are brain shattering substances in our vaccines, and neurotoxic additives in our food. If they dumb us down enough, like the Jews just being herded to their deaths in the Holocaust, knowing they're going to die but, for some reason - perhaps the sodium fluoride Hitler contaminated their water with - lacking the will at all to resist, to fight back, we'll just somberly accept our fate as well.

Don't be fooled that, for now, their plan is just to provide birth control to third world nations. It always starts this way - a heinous agenda that we ignore because it only effects people in distant lands, and we become desensitized to it, so that it's less shocking once it's forced upon us.

    Breitbart (AP) -

    Giving contraceptives to people in developing countries could help fight climate change by slowing population growth, experts said Friday.

    More than 200 million women worldwide want contraceptives, but don't have access to them, according to an editorial published in the British medical journal, Lancet. That results in 76 million unintended pregnancies every year.

    If those women had access to free condoms or other birth control methods, that could slow rates of population growth, possibly easing the pressure on the environment, the editors say.

    "There is now an emerging debate and interest about the links between population dynamics, sexual and reproductive health and rights, and climate change," the commentary says.

    In countries with access to condoms and other contraceptives, average family sizes tend to fall significantly within a generation. Until recently, many U.S.-funded health programs did not pay for or encourage condom use in poor countries, even to fight diseases such as AIDS.

    The world's population is projected to jump to 9 billion by 2050, with more than 90 percent of that growth coming from developing countries.

    It's not the first time lifestyle issues have been tied to the battle against global warming. Climate change experts have previously recommended that people cut their meat intake to slow global warming by reducing the numbers of animals using the world's resources.

    The Lancet editorial cited a British report which says family planning is five times cheaper than usual technologies used to fight climate change. According to the report, each $7 spent on basic family planning would slash global carbon dioxide emissions by more than 1 ton.

    Experts believe that while normal population growth is unlikely to significantly increase global warming that overpopulation in developing countries could lead to increased demand for food and shelter, which could jeopardize the environment as it struggles with global warming.