Tuesday, January 19, 2016

The Mother of Planned Parenthood

During a television interview, Margaret Sanger defended her battle for the right of birth control:
"We do not want the word to get out that we want to exterminate the Negro population." - Margaret Sanger

"Like the advocates of Birth Control, the Eugenists, for instance, are seeking to assist the race toward the elimination of the unfit."1 These are the words of a woman who is heralded by women's rights groups worldwide. These are the words of Margaret Sanger, the mother of Planned Parenthood, whose beliefs were firmly rooted in the destructive pseudo-science of Negative Eugenics, a social movement that believed in selective breeding to better the human race by preventing the reproduction of the 'unfit'.2

Professionally, Sanger was a nurse who testified before the U.S. Senate in 1916 to call for the formation of the Population Congress that would seek to employ Negative Eugenics to separate humanity. Drastically limiting immigration of those considered 'unfit' was a mainstay of Sanger and her fellow eugenists. Their draconian proposals of forced segregation, for American citizens, were commonly held views among these 'progressives' who sought to achieve a superior and more intelligent race.

"...apply a stern and rigid policy of sterilization and segregation to that grade of population whose progeny is already tainted...to apportion farm lands and homesteads for these segregated persons where they would be...for the period of their entire lives."- Margaret Sanger, Birth Control Review, "Plan for Peace", April 1932, Vol 26, Number 4

Margaret Sanger, an American elite (whose second marriage to oil tycoon Noah Slee provided much of the financial backing for her cause) is the mother of Birth Control in America. Although a mother herself, she abandoned her own children for something she felt was more worthy of her time and passion. Some herald her as a hero that advanced women's rights to new heights. But it's important to understand the context in which she championed such 'rights'.

It was not out of benevolence but a deep-seated hatred of 'forced' motherhood, chastity, of the 'inferior classes', of religion (especially Catholicism), and racial elements that were a hindrance to the breeding of a 'race of thoroughbreds'.3 She wasn't interested in removing the cause of poverty, illiteracy, illegitimate births, or other social ills-just attacking the result...innocent life...which inherently had nothing to do with any of the conditions in which he or she was given life.

"Organized charity itself is the symptom of a malignant social disease...Instead of decreasing and aiming to eliminate the stocks [of people] that are most detrimental to the future of the race and the world, it tends to render them to a menacing degree dominant."- Margaret Sanger, Pivot of Civilization, Chapter V, "Cruelty of Charity"

This is only a small fraction of the darker legacy associated with her name. It has been well- documented that Margaret Sanger's Birth Control Philosophy was firmly rooted in negative eugenics. She was the founder of the American Birth Control League, which in 1943, was renamed Planned Parenthood.4

She was funded by the same elite eugenists (i.e. John D. Rockefeller) who also, concurrently, funded Eugen Fischer and his work at the Kaiser Wilhelm Institute (responsible for the Nazi scientific theories of racial hygiene that led the slaughter of millions of Jews, gypsies, blacks and others deemed the inferior race).5

Many of whom Sanger associated with, professionally and editorially (writers/contributors to her Birth Control Review publication) are found, by scholars, to have greatly influenced Nazi racist ideology.

To carry out her population control plans, her organization, American Birth Control League that she founded in 1921, opened its facilities in predominantly black, immigrant and poor area of New York City. (This would be the template for the majority of Planned Parenthood clinics.) In 1939, with the help of wealthy Americans moguls (such as Clarence Gamble, of Procter & Gamble, and Mary Lasker) launched her racially motivated population control scheme that she called "Negro Project," recruiting black preachers to sermonize her population control message.

"Birth control itself, often denounced as a violation of natural law, is nothing more or less than the facilitation of the process of weeding out the unfit, of preventing the birth of defectives or of those who will become defective." -Margaret Sanger, "Women and the New Race" Chapter 18

The aim of the Negro Project was to "severely reduce or eliminate" the reproduction of poorer blacks. As the American Birth Control League promoted this new program, Sanger and her fellow eugenists pushed a program of African-American led indoctrination, birth control policies and even sterilization throughout the United States. Many states adopted forced sterilization programs for the "feeble-minded", the incarcerated, and others deemed to be "unfit".

"We who advocate Birth Control, on the other hand, lay all our emphasis upon stopping not only the reproduction of the unfit but upon stopping all reproduction when there is not economic means of providing proper care..." -Margaret Sanger, "Birth Control and Racial Betterment" from Birth Control Review, Feb 1919, pg 11

When overt eugenics programs became outlawed, its goals and ideology remained thoroughly intact and devastatingly effective through the policy of Birth Control and the legalization of abortion. Eugenicists merely changed the language, speaking in euphemisms.

Today, abortion is a billion dollar industry that escapes any mainstream scrutiny as it pawns off birth control and the deliberate killing of unborn children as the false resolve to poverty. It exploits the mythology of global overpopulation the narcissism of economic convenience and the false liberty of total sexual liberation.

1 "Birth Control and Racial Betterment", Birth Control Review, February 1919, pg 11, Margaret Sanger
2 http://dictionary.reference.com/browse/negative+eugenics
3 "Pivot of Civilization", Margaret Sanger, 1922
4 http://www.loc.gov/rr/mss/text/sanger.html