Susanne Posel || Occupy Corporatism || March 28, 2013
The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation (BMGF) are offering a $100,000 grant for funding an innovator who can design “the next generation condom”. The promise holds a total of $1 million to the recipient who presents the most viable prototype.
The BMGF assert that by 2050 “the global population is expected to grow to over 9 billion people” and this is unacceptable to them. By applying pressure to social programs and resources, the BMGF want to use family planning as an investment for all national governments globally.
According to the Grand Challenges in Global Health (GCGH) statement: “Is it possible to develop a product without this stigma, or better, one that is felt to enhance pleasure? If so, would such a product lead to substantial benefits for global health, both in terms of reducing the incidence of unplanned pregnancies and in prevention of infection with HIV or other STIs [sexually transmitted infections]?”
The GCGH explains that the problem with condoms is a “lack of perceived incentive for consistent use.” By manipulating the public’s perception of condoms and “our understanding of neurobiology” there could be a transformation into the technology by enhancing pleasure, thereby coercing more males to use condoms.
This Next Generation Condom (NGC) would have to “significantly preserve or enhance pleasure in order to improve uptake and regular use.”
According to BMGF, condoms are a “life-saving tool” because they protect against transmission of HIV. They are a cheap form of contraceptive that should be used more often to prevent life-risking behavior.
Eugenicists have successfully developed a “birth-control pill” for men. Calling the drug JQ1, this chemical cocktail stunts sperm production in mice. According to a newly published study , researchers are calling this discovery an “efficacious strategy for a male contraceptive.”
By blocking the proteins essential for sperm production and drastically lowering sperm counts, JQ1 is now being slated for human trials.
JQ1 is a molecule that is so small it can travel through blood barriers and impede the male body’s ability to produce sperm. While trials in mice showed that they became infertile, their sexual drive was not affected.
Dr. James E. Bradner, a researcher at the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute and Harvard Medical School, says that JQ1 can also be used to treat cancer. JQ1 binds to genes connected with proteins that necessitate fertility. Bradner says: “This compound produces a rapid and reversible decrease in sperm count and motility with profound effects on fertility.”
Researchers at the MRC Centre for Reproductive Health at the University of Edinburgh are working hard to decipher a male contraceptive pill.
There appears to be a need to render men “voluntarily” infertile, as these scientists uncover the gene Katnal1, which is an imperative during the final stages of producing sperm.
According to the study, “The identification and characterization of this gene, will further our understanding of how male fertility is promoted, while also providing important information relevant to the development of male contraceptives.”
The research, funded by the Medical Research Council (MRC), was based on altering the genetic code of mice to discover mutations which led to infertility.
Katnal1 contains blueprints for proteins, which are integral for cell production and facilitate sperm production. Essentially, without protein, sperm are dysfunctional and most likely disposed of naturally.
Dr. Lee Smith, one of the lead researchers hopes to use this discovery to create a synthetic way to stop the human male from producing sperm. Smith stated that: “If we can find a way to target this gene in the testes, we could potentially develop a non-hormonal contraceptive.”
Dr. Allan Pacey, senior lecturer in andrology at the University of Sheffield, believes that there is a real need for a male non-hormonal contraceptive. Pacey remarked: “The key in developing a non-hormonal contraceptive for men is that the molecular target needs to be very specific for either sperm or other cells in the testicle which are involved in sperm production. The gene described by the research group in Edinburgh sounds like an exciting new possible target for a new male contraceptive.”
Melinda Gates believes she can prevent 40% of people who would otherwise have been born, there by justifying family planning as a scheme to make women healthier who have “families are more successful and their communities are more prosperous.”
Last November, the UN Population Fund (UNPF) Annual Report, family planning (i.e. population control) is a human right and therefore under jurisdiction of the UN to be dispensed throughout the world. Dr. Babatunde Osotimehin, director if the UNPF explains: “Family planning has a positive multiplier effect on development. Not only does the ability for a couple to choose when and how many children to have help lift nations out of poverty, but it is also one of the most effective means of empowering women. Women who use contraception are generally healthier, better educated, more empowered in their households and communities and more economically productive. Women’s increased labor-force participation boosts nations’ economies.”
By declaring that legal, cultural and financial “barriers” are impeding on women’s rights by keeping contraceptives and designated family planning programs from being accessed by women on a global scale. The UN has taken upon themselves to impose this eugenics agenda under the cover of a “fundamental human right” and seek to preserve that right above independent sovereign nation’s laws.
UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon asserts that contraceptives need to be accessed by teenage girls (or younger) to prevent “unintended pregnancies, unsafe abortions and sexually transmitted infections.” Ban says that: “Sixteen million adolescent girls become mothers every year, and every day, more than 2,000 young people contract HIV. We have a collective responsibility to drive these numbers down.”
The American Congress of Obstetricians and Gynecologists (ACOG) want birth control pills to be sold over-the-counter (OTC) because it would make the goal of contraceptive “more achievable”.
According to the ACOG report: “Unintended pregnancy remains a major public health problem in the United States. Over the past 20 years, the overall rate of unintended pregnancy has not changed and remains unacceptably high, accounting for approximately 50% of all pregnancies. The economic burden of unintended pregnancy has been recently estimated to cost taxpayers $11.1 billion dollars each year.”
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