Thursday, June 7, 2012

Did You Know?

Robert Zubrin
I am at the end of Robert Zubrin's new book, Merchants of Despair. Following is an excerpt of a portion of the book's preface:

"There was a time when humanity looked in the mirror and saw something precious, worth protecting and fighting for, indeed, worth liberating. Starting with the Biblical idea of the human spirit as the image of God, taken forward by Renaissance humanists defending the dignity of man, our greatest thinkers developed a concept of civilization dedicated to human betterment and "unalienable rights" among which are "Life, Liberty, and the  pursuit of Happiness," proudly asserting that "to secure these rights, Governments are instituted among Men."

But now, we are beset on all sides by propaganda promoting a radically different viewpoint. According to this idea, humans are a cancer upon the Earth, a horde of vermin whose unconstrained aspirations and appetites are endangering the natural order. This is the core idea of antihumanism. Its acceptance can only have the most pernicious consequences."

If everything Robert Zubrin has written is true (and I suspect it is), we have been slowly conditioned to accept (without question) the antihumanism message that goes as far back as the Irish potato famine and subsequent immigration of the poor Irish farmers to the United States. (Whole societies of people take drastic action when they are in danger of becoming extinct!)

The antihumanism idea, or Eugenics as it is referred to today, has infiltrated the entire globe and all groups of people. It systematically devalues and often kills the minimized, the unborn, and other diminished and helpless groups of people -- and it does so en masse.




Everyone should read this book. It will open the blinded eyes of society's affluent citizens and expose the movement behind the extermination of the Jews in Nazi Germany, the forced sterilization of devalued women in third-world countries and even on our own soil, the murder of unborn babies in the name of convenience and "reproductive rights," and countless other abominations.

The Eugenics Movement in America
was responsible for forcibly sterilizing
countless numbers of Indian women.

I first heard this book discussed on a Catholic radio station and was so intrieged by its claims that I quickly ordered it online. Each of author, Zubrin's statements is backed up by footnotes, chapter notes and meticulous documentation. For you sceptics, I challenge you to prove the author wrong.

What I want to know is why are we not hearing about Eugenics in the news, and why has it been allowed to proliferate? Maybe you can figure out why.

More to come . . .