Population Control / Overpopulation Myth

One of today’s popular boogeymen, along with “climate change,” is overpopulation. It was a boogeyman centuries ago, too. The English cleric and scholar Thomas Malthus warned in 1798, “The power of population is indefinitely greater than the power in the earth to produce subsistence for man.” Since then, the 1800 world population of one billion has risen to seven billion. And not surprisingly, the notion of an ever-burgeoning population as a clear and present danger has become a basic supposition, one creating perturbation and shaping policy.

On November 13, 2015 for instance, some celebrated “World Vasectomy Day” and held a “vasectomy-athon” in which men, many Western, trumpeted their newfound sterility. Precisely two weeks before, Bowdoin College associate professor of philosophy Sarah Conley, though doubtless a relativist, was quite absolutist in a Boston Globe op-ed entitled “Here’s why China’s one-child policy was a good thing.” Insisting “there is no moral right to have more than one child,” Conley wrings her hands as she warns that the “most recent estimate from the United Nations says we’ll reach a population of 9.7 billion by 2050” and justifies elimination of reproductive freedom by likening it to yelling “Fire!” in a crowded movie theater. It seems the rallying cry “My body, my choice!” only applies to killing children in the womb, not birthing them.

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See a Chronological timeline of Events related to the ‘Overpopulation Myth’ below:

Report of the 68th Convocation of the Rose Cross Order

Report of the 68th Convocation of the Rose Cross Order

Roughly forty years ago, an amateur researcher of secret societies stumbled upon an oddly unique find in a humble little used book store. It was a reddish-brown leather bound book with no title on the cover – just a strange arcane symbol embossed in gold. The symbol was intricately detailed: a rope circle with a triple-layered triangle in the center. Within the inner-most triangle is a ...
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Armenian Genocide: Ottoman Empire Kills 1.5 Million During Deportation of Christian Armenians

Armenian Genocide: Ottoman Empire Kills 1.5 Million During Deportation of Christian Armenians

On the 24th April 1915, The Ottoman Empire announced that Christian Armenians (now Modern Turkey (99.8% Muslim according to CIA's World Fact Book) would be deported to the interior. Nearly 1.5 million Armenian deaths occurred during the forced marches. Although the marches were ostensibly for the purpose of protecting the Armenians through relocation, the actual purpose was to make the marches so difficult (for example, by ...
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The Station for Experimental Evolution, a Eugenics Lab, Formerly Opens Funded by the Carnegie Institute of Washington

The Station for Experimental Evolution, a Eugenics Lab, Formerly Opens Funded by the Carnegie Institute of Washington

The Carnegie Institution established a laboratory complex at Cold Spring Harbor on Long Island that stockpiled millions of index cards on ordinary Americans, as researchers carefully plotted the removal of families, bloodlines and whole peoples. From Cold Spring Harbor, eugenics advocates agitated in the legislatures of America, as well as the nation's social service agencies and associations. The Harriman railroad fortune paid local charities, such as ...
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The Second Boer War

The Second Boer War

Rich and powerful elites have long dreamed of world control. The ambitious Romans, Attila the Hun, great Muslim leaders of Medieval Spain, the Mughals of India all exercised immense influence over different parts of the globe in set periods of recognized ascendancy. Sometimes tribal, sometimes national, sometimes religious, often dynastic, their success defined epochs, but was never effectively global until the twentieth century. At that point, ...
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The French Revolution Begins with the Storming of the Bastille: An Illuminati Fomented Revolt to Destroy Morality, Christianity and Liberty in France

The French Revolution Begins with the Storming of the Bastille: An Illuminati Fomented Revolt to Destroy Morality, Christianity and Liberty in France

The popular image of Bastille Day, indeed of the French Revolution itself, is that the liberty-loving French folk in Paris spontaneously rose up against a tyrannical king and his haughty wife, and heroically stormed the symbol of the Old Regime — the prison fortress known as the Bastille — liberating hundreds of political prisoners. This led to an abolition of the monarchy and the establishment of ...
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