Eugenics Sterilization Program Uncovered In America

11 Nov

    This is a topic which I have had to tell so many people about with none of them ever knowing what I was talking about prior to me informing them. Eugenics was born in the Anglo-American scientific societies long before German National Socialism began to practice a predominantly racial version of the philosophy.
   Eugenics is a obvious outcome when you have a society where their develops a separated class (Plato called them a guardian class) which sees themselves as more capable than the general public of leading their society. This separated class would see it as necessary to regulate the segments of society which are seen as a weak link in the progress of their plans for society.

    When, such as the ideas that birthed eugenics, this higher class of people feel that their resources are being drained by an unnecessary group of people within the society a form of eugenics will be the answer. These are important ideas in our times. Due to our depressed economy and advanced technology the elite see the lowest in society as unnecessary and dangerous to their power. hose which are our herders see it as necessary to cull the human herds. Hitler’s German put a permanent black mark on the term of eugenics, so the same philosophies were cleaned up and wrapped in new names with perceived different principles. The new names and ideals are seen in such areas as; over population, bioethics, sustainability, and trans-humanism.
    We need to know our past in order to not be at the mercy of a forgotten history, such as the Jews of Europe.

First they came for the communists,
and I didn’t speak out because I wasn’t a communist.
Then they came for the trade unionists,
and I didn’t speak out because I wasn’t a trade unionist.
Then they came for the Jews,
and I didn’t speak out because I wasn’t a Jew.
Then they came for me
and there was no one left to speak out for me.

Must See: Excerpt About Eugenics From ‘Endgame: Blueprint For Global Enslavement’

Outrageous North Carolina sterilization program targeted women, young girls, and blacks 2011 11 10

By Michelle Kessel and Jessica Hopper |

Elaine Riddick was 13 years old when she got pregnant after being raped by a neighbor in Winfall, N.C., in 1967. The state ordered that immediately after giving birth, she should be sterilized. Doctors cut and tied off her fallopian tubes.

“I have to carry these scars with me. I have to live with this for the rest of my life,” she said.

Riddick was never told what was happening. “Got to the hospital and they put me in a room and that’s all I remember, that’s all I remember,” she said. “When I woke up, I woke up with bandages on my stomach.”

Riddick’s records reveal that a five-person state eugenics board in Raleigh had approved a recommendation that she be sterilized. The records label Riddick as “feebleminded” and “promiscuous.” They said her schoolwork was poor and that she “does not get along well with others.”

“I was raped by a perpetrator [who was never charged] and then I was raped by the state of North Carolina. They took something from me both times,” she said. “The state of North Carolina, they took something so dearly from me, something that was God given.”

It wouldn’t be until Riddick was 19, married and wanting more children, that she’d learn she was incapable of having any more babies. A doctor in New York where she was living at the time told her that she’d been sterilized.

“Butchered. The doctor used that word… I didn’t understand what she meant when she said I had been butchered,” Riddick said.

North Carolina was one of 31 states to have a government run eugenics program. By the 1960s, tens of thousands of Americans were sterilized as a result of these programs.

Eugenics was a scientific theory that grew in popularity during the 1920s. Eugenicists believed that poverty, promiscuity and alcoholism were traits that were inherited. To eliminate those society ills and improve society’s gene pool, proponents of the theory argued that those that exhibited the traits should be sterilized. Some of America’s wealthiest citizens of the time were eugenicists including Dr. Clarence Gamble of the Procter and Gamble fortune and James Hanes of the hosiery company. Hanes helped found the Human Betterment League which promoted the cause of eugenicists.

Photograph of Kansas State Fair, 1929. Eugenics Society Records.

It began as a way to control welfare spending on poor white women and men, but over time, North Carolina shifted focus, targeting more women and more blacks than whites. A third of the sterilizations performed in North Carolina were done on girls under the age of 18. Some were as young as nine years old.

For the past eight years, North Carolina lawmakers have been working to find a way to compensate those involuntarily sterilized in the state between 1929 and 1974. During that time period, 7,600 people were sterilized in North Carolina. Of those who were sterilized, 85 percent of the victims were female and 40 percent were non-white.

“You can’t rewind a watch or rewrite history. You just have to go forward and that’s what we’re trying to do in North Carolina,” said Governor Beverly Perdue in an exclusive interview with NBC News.

While North Carolina’s eugenics board was disbanded in 1977, the law allowing involuntary sterilization wasn’t officially repealed until 2003. In 2002, the state issued an apology to those who had been sterilized, but the victims have yet to receive any financial compensation, medical care or counseling from the state. Since 2003, three task forces have been created to determine a way to compensate the victims. Officials estimate that as many as 2,000 victims are still alive.
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Posted by on November 11, 2011 in eugenics


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