In July 1969 Dr. MacArthur, Director of the U.S. Army Advanced Research Project Agency (ARPA) appeared before Congress (the Appropriations Committee of the House) and stated:
” within a period of 5-10 years it would be possible to produce a synthetic biological agent, an agent that does not naturally exist and for which no natural immunity could have been acquired.”
This synthetic anent is AIDS (Acquired Immune Deficiency syndrome virus or HIV-1) ARPA requested $10 million to develop AIDS, 10 years before the virus was identified in the field.
Dr. MacArthur added, “It is a highly controversial issue and there are many who believe such research should not be undertaken lest it lead to another method of massive killing of large populations.”
From 1961 to 1968 while this artificial biological agent was under discussion in the pentagon, Robert McNamara was Secretary of Defense. Clark Clifford (of BCCI notoriety) took over as Secretary in 1969.
On October 2, 1970 just 15 months after Dr. MacArthur requested an appropriation for AIDS development, Robert McNamara, later became World Bank President, made a speech to international bankers in which he identified population growth as “the gravest issue that the world faces over the years ahead.”
In his speech to the bankers McNamara argued that population growth was leading to instability, that a 10 billion world population would not be “controllable.”
“It is not a world that any of us would want to live in. Is such a world inevitable? It is not sure but there are two possible ways by which a world of 10 billion people can be averted. Either the current birth rates must come down more quickly or the current death rates must go up. There is no other way.”
In brief, Robert McNamara was in the final decision making role for development of AIDS at the very time he was contemplating the idea that “world death rates must got up.” THIS IS MORE THAN COINCIDENCE.
Our conclusion is that Robert McNamara knowingly encouraged development of AIDS as a means to reduce the worlds’ Population. It is difficult to arrive at any other Conclusion.