A memorandum to Bernard Berelson (President, Population Control) was filed with congress that outlines a way to reduce the population in America of certain groups of people; specifically blacks and other minority groups and people that were considered lower class. This is taken from US public records and I would encourage you to research it for yourself. The only thing worse than having your government devise a plan to reduce certain populations is to have it in plain sight yet ignore it.
The Bible says in the book of Hosea chapter 4 verse 6: “My people are destroyed for lack of knowledge: because thou hast rejected knowledge, I will also reject thee, that thou shalt be no priest to me.”
Planned Parenthood - "Reduction of human weeds"
One of the primary philosophies that stems from Gnosticism and illuminati thought is the god-man complex. Remember, the great deception that Lucifer used in the Garden of Eden was the promise that Adam and Eve could be just like God or in different terms become a God. Many false religions espouse the same belief system, especially Hinduism and Buddhism. Through your own works and through receiving “illumination” which comes from the secret knowledge that the Most High supposedly hides from humanity. The bible clearly shows us that we don’t have a relationship with the Most High through our own works; we can never become like God on our own, we get changed into His image through the resurrection power of the Holy Spirit through Jesus Christ.
This belief in those that are “enlightened” was propagated through Hitler and the Nazi party that believed that the Aryan race were “superhuman” and were better than the other races, notably the Jews and blacks. The only solution, Hitler believed was ethnic cleansing also known as “eugenics”. This is a process of destroying inferior races of people so that the superior races could prosper.
Charles Darwin’s theory of evolution is a proponent of this philosophy and many believe that his writings along with those of Robert Malthus were very influential in not only Hitler’s strong belief in Eugenics, but also Margaret Sanger’s philosophy of eugenics as well.
Pictured here (RIGHT) is the inside cover of Darwin’s book that is used as the basis of the theory of evolution.
Notice the subtitle states, “Preservation of the favored races in the struggle for life.”
In 1883 a British biologist named Francis Galton combined the roots of the Greek words for "good" and "origin" to create the term "eugenics" for an applied science based on genetics and breeding. The "science" of eugenics proposed that human perfection could be developed through selective breeding.
In the late nineteenth century researchers developed the idea, a blend of genetic research and social theory. Eugenics soon crossed the Atlantic and by the 1920s and 1930s was adopted by mainstream scientists, doctors and the general public.
A Vehicle for Racism and Nativism
Some eugenicists separated the "fit" and "unfit" classes along racist and nativist lines. Under this eugenics model, those considered most worthy of rearing children were couples who were middle class or upper class Nordic-Teutonic whites. Racial minorities and ethnic immigrant groups were typically classified as unfit. The poor and physically handicapped, whose problems were classified as hereditary, were also in this negative category.
Eugenics supporters pushed middle and upper-class "native" whites to have large families. In some circles eugenicists went as far as declaring birth control selfish and a form of "racial suicide." The same people believed that blacks and other minorities should not reproduce. Although eugenicists did not promote contraceptive use, fearing that the "unfit" would not use the methods properly, sterilization was often promoted as the best option to limit their numbers.
Eugenics and Birth Control
Margaret Sanger's birth control movement and quest for the Pill intersected the rise of the eugenics movement in America. At a time when birth control was still not publicly accepted in American society, some eugenicists believed birth control was a useful tool for curbing procreation among the "weak."
In the 1920s and 30s, Sanger calculated that the success of the eugenics idea gave her own movement legitimacy, and tried to ally her cause with the movement. Eugenics was a dominant theme at her birth control conferences, and Sanger spoke publicly of the need to put an end to breeding by the unfit. In 1920 Sanger publicly stated that "birth control is nothing more or less than the facilitation of the process of weeding out the unfit [and] of preventing the birth of defectives."
One of the ironies that I like to point out is that the liberal agenda in America and around the world is so clever that it has gotten many of the very people that the movement was meant to destroy to passionately and vigorously support its movement. The deception is masked in euphemisms such as “pro-choice” “woman’s health” and people that oppose abortion (eugenics) are called “anti-women” ”inconsiderate to woman’s rights” or simply “trying to dictate to women what they should be able to do with their bodies”. All of these deceptive words mask the very truth about the underlying foundation of eugenics behind planned parenthood and population control.
Margaret Sanger aligned herself with the eugenicists whose ideology prevailed in the early 20th century. Eugenicists strongly espoused racial supremacy and purity, particularly of the Aryan race. Eugenicists hoped to purify the bloodlines and improve the race by encouraging the fit to reproduce and the unfit to restrict their reproduction. They sought to contain the inferior races through segregation, sterilization, birth control and abortion.
Sanger embraced Malthusian eugenics. Thomas Robert Malthus, a 19th-century cleric and professor of political economy, believed a population time bomb threatened the existence of the human race.2 He viewed social problems such as poverty, deprivation and hunger as evidence of this population crisis.
According to writer George Grant, Malthus condemned charities and other forms of benevolence, because he believed they only exacerbated the problems. His answer was to restrict population growth of certain groups of people.3 His theories of population growth and economic stability became the basis for national and international social policy. Grant quotes from Malthus’ magnum opus, An Essay on the Principle of Population, published in six editions from 1798 to 1826:
"All children born, beyond what would be required to keep up the population to a desired level, must necessarily perish, unless room is made for them by the deaths of grown persons. We should facilitate, instead of foolishly and vainly endeavoring to impede, the operations of nature in producing this mortality."4
Malthus’ disciples believed if Western civilization were to survive, the physically unfit, the materially poor, the spiritually diseased, the racially inferior, and the mentally incompetent had to be suppressed and isolated or even, perhaps, eliminated. His disciples felt the subtler and more scientific approaches of education, contraception, sterilization and abortion were more practical and acceptable ways to ease the pressures of the alleged overpopulation.
George Grant, Killer Angel (Franklin, Tennessee: Ars Vitae Press, 1995), 5051-52.
Grant, rev., Grand Illusions: The Legacy of Planned Parenthood, 2nd ed. (Franklin, Tennessee: Adroit Press, 1992), 56.
Sanger used the black pastors to help promote abortion in the black communities
Black pastors invited Sanger to speak to their congregations. Black publications, like The Afro-American and The Chicago Defender, featured her writings. Rather than attacking the root causes of maternal and infant deaths, diseases, poverty, unemployment and a host of other social ills not the least of which was racism Sanger pushed birth control. To many, it was better for blacks not to be born rather than endure such a harsh existence.
Prior to 1939, Sanger’s outreach to the black community was largely limited to her Harlem clinic and speaking at black churches. Her vision for the reproductive practices of black Americans expanded after the January 1939 merger of the Clinical Research Bureau and the American Birth Control League to form the Birth Control Federation of America.
She selected Dr. Clarence J. Gamble, of the soap-manufacturing company Procter and Gamble, to be the BCFA regional director of the South.
Gamble wrote a memorandum in November 1939 entitled Suggestions for the Negro Project, in which he recognized that black leaders might regard birth control as an extermination plot. He suggested black leaders be placed in positions where it would appear they were in charge. Yet Sanger’s reply reflects Gamble’s ambivalence about having blacks in authoritative positions:
I note that you doubt it worthwhile to employ a full-time Negro physician. It seems to me from my experience … that, while the colored Negroes have great respect for white doctors, they can get closer to their own members and more or less lay their cards on the table, which means their ignorance, superstitions and doubts. They do not do this with white people and if we can train the Negro doctor at the clinic, he can go among them with enthusiasm and …knowledge, which …will have
far-reaching results among the colored people.
Another project director lamented:
I wonder if Southern Darkies can ever be entrusted with … a clinic.
Our experience causes us to doubt their ability to work except under white supervision.38
Sanger knew blacks were a religious people and how useful ministers would be to her project. She wrote in the same letter:
The minister’s work is also important and he should be trained, perhaps by the Federation as to our ideals and the goal that we hope to reach. We do not want word to go out that we want to exterminate the Negro population, and the minister is the man who can straighten out that idea if it ever occurs to any of their more rebellious members [emphasis added].39
I wanted to express this part of the writing to not only demonstrate the depth of the philosophy of the elite, the “illuminated ones” who have a lot of influence on the world that we live in. For instance, the theory of evolution is widely taught in the public schools. Charles Darwin, one of those credited with bringing this theory into mainstream thought believed that some races were more superior to others and therefore Darwin believed that the superior races deserved to die, while the inferior races were to be weeded out. Most public schools in the US teach evolution as a science and any contrary belief system is deemed to be held by the ignorant. Our children are literally being indoctrinated by a Lucuferian based religion.
Margaret Sanger’s demonic belief that large groups of people are expendable has also become mainstream. Not only is she the founder of Planned Parenthood which has ended the lives of 10’s of million babies in the US but it also framed those who outlined the population control agenda in the US; an agenda that has destroyed generations of people and whose impact is deeply engrained in the culture of the poor, the minority community, and a myriad of others.