May 10, 2015

Were the UN, WHO and World Bank behind a Mexican depopulation campaign in 1974?

This same theme pops up year after year, a "world" government that goes out to sterilize whomever they choose with complete impunity. And carrying the same old theme, children are bad, and if you are poor, you shouldn't have children anyway, because they can't grow up with a western (pathetic) education and they can't afford to buy their children movie channels and the latest Playstation. Judgment awaits....

Who Attempted the Covert Sterilization of Mexican School Children with Vaccines in 1974?

(Truthstream Media) You could say the idea of the so-called “Population Bomb” may have actually exploded in 1974.

That was the year of the first World Population Conference in Bucharest. Effects of the 1973 oil crisis were being felt hard, with the price of oil quadrupled from $3 to nearly $12 a barrel. Oh, and speaking of war criminal Henry Kissinger, ’74 was also the year of his infamous National Security Study Memorandum 200, which listed the “population problem” of unchecked growth in “LDCs” (less developed countries) as a potential risk to U.S. national security.

The document is dated April 24, 1974.

Concentration on this “problem” of how to reduce the population was planned for 13 key countries, including India, Bangladesh, Pakistan, Nigeria, Mexico, Indonesia, Brazil, the Philippines, Thailand, Egypt, Turkey, Ethiopia and Colombia. Of those, the document singled out Mexico as having one of the highest (and therefore, most worrisome) growth rates of all. The document read, “Perhaps the most significant population trend from the viewpoint of the United States is the prospect that Mexico’s population will increase from 50 million in 1970 to over 130 million by the year 2000.”

The newspapers had been sounding the alarm about Mexico’s population bomb in the years leading up to 1974.
CUTmexicopopulationLebanon_Daily_News_Thu__Oct_8__1970_  seekdecreaseinmexicosbirthrate1972
Note that Mexico resisted population control policies, but the World Bank “insisted the country do something to cut down its population growth.”

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