On behalf of the Gates Foundation, Bill and Melinda Gates wrote a check to an Oregon gynecologist for $5 million to create a new sterilization agent for women that will be developed and promoted on a global scale.
The focus of the drug will be third world countries, as a commissioned Northwest physician is going global with an offer to financially support research aimed at looking for various methods to produce permanent pregnancy prevention drugs, reports LIfeSiteNews.
Back in October, the Gates Foundation gave $5 million in grant money for the Oregon doctor to come up with a nonsurgical form of “permanent contraception” — a large sum of money going to the pro-abortion population control cause that has raised red flags for many pro-life advocates.
“The news has drawn condemnation from the world’s largest pro-life organization, [which] said the Gates Foundation’s obsessive focus on promoting contraception in the third world is based upon a faulty notion of what constitutes authentic ‘development,’ as well as highly suspect data about the actual desire for such contraception,” LifeSiteNews’ Lisa Bourne explained.
Bill Gates’ distancing of himself from the technology side of things has evidently resulted to his increased investment in the population control business.
“It is difficult to determine what is more outrageous, the uncritical and fawning ‘news’ reporting on every new Gates Foundation sterilization development grant — even as coercive sterilization campaigns continue around the world — or the fact that the Gates Foundation continues to act as if every problem in the developing world can be solved by sterilizing women,” Human Life International Communications Director Stephen Phelan told LifeSiteNews.
But according to the Gates-commissioned medical expert in the Beaver State, the project is merely a humanitarian effort to put an end to unplanned and unwanted pregnancies.
“My goal is very simple: to make every pregnancy planned and highly desired,” Oregon Health & Science University’s (OHSU) Dr. Jeffrey Jensen expressed in the Portland Business Journal, noting that a study found that half of Ugandan women do not desire to become pregnant — while only 2 percent can access “permanent contraception.”
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Michael F. Haverluck