October 31, 2013
Motherhood is a huge problem, according to the UN.
The UN Population Fund (UNPF), under the State of World Population 2013 (SWP), have released a report claiming that 95% of teenagers giving birth annually in the developing nations have access to birth control.
Their concern is that young women who are educated should enter the work force instead of becoming housewives.
With an estimated 2 million girls age 14 and younger having children each year, and the highest incident of under-aged pregnancy in the US, there is a global crisis waiting to happen.
The SWP report states that 70,000 girls aged 10 to 19 die from complications caused by childbirth.
Babatunde Osotimehin, executive director of the UNPF commented that “a girl who is pregnant at 14 is a girl whose rights have been violated and whose future is derailed.”
Children deprive developing nations of opportunities to have both men and women in the workforce which lowers national assets, manufacturing and affects the economy of respective countries.
The UNPF explains: “Adolescent pregnancy is most often not the result of a deliberate choice, but rather the absence of choices, and of circumstances beyond a girl’s control. It is a consequence of little or no access to school, employment, quality information and health care.”
Osotimehin commented : “The problems arising with teen pregnancy need to be addressed with a more holistic approach, rather than targeting girls’ behavior. Very young girls are especially vulnerable to exploitation, child marriage and sexual coercion and violence . . . the tendency in many parts of the world is to blame the girl for becoming pregnant.”
Osotimehin said that “adolescent pregnancy remains a daunting problem. Whether it’s going up or down is not the issue. The 7.3 million births to underage girls [is] huge.”
The report claims “early pregnancies reflect powerlessness, poverty and pressures — from partners, peers, families and communities. And in too many instances, they are the result of sexual violence or coercion.”
Poverty, lack of education and lack of access to contraceptives are part of the problem as well.
The report states: “Children having children severely impacts communities and nations’ economies. If adolescent girls in Brazil and India had been able to wait until their early 20s, the countries would have greater economic productivity equal to over $3.5 billion and $7.7 billion, respectively. The birth or pregnancy in one adolescent is unacceptable. One. Whether it’s going up or down is not the issue — 7.3 million is huge.”
The UNPF asserts that the solution to this “huge global problem” is to shift social ideology of acceptable relational behavior as well as parenting education be made available to teenage mothers.
Osotimehin maintains: “We must reflect on and urge changes to the policies and norms of families and governments that often leave a girl with no other choice but a pathway to early pregnancy.”
According to the RAND Corporation, the push for family planning services have had a tremendous effect on the human population globally. It is in a massive decline that will begin to show itself beginning in an estimated 50 years.
Based on the agendas of the UN fertility rates worldwide have fallen in underdeveloped nations and these trends are expected to continue.
The UNPF provides information to coerce women into believing that any child not planned is unwanted and should be terminated. Access to reproductive services are at the center of the UN’s contention that “reproductive choice is a basic human right.”
The goal is to make reproductive rights a subversive after-thought to supporting family planning services throughout the developing world. These services, as well as the information needed to make good choices, are usually provided as part of a constellation of reproductive health services.
Through adherence to the Millennium Development Goals , the UNPF pushes to achieve their targets by 2015.
By 2020, Melinda Gates hopes to extend the use of forced sterilization through manipulation of foreign governments to further the scheme of preventing 80 million of “unwanted pregnancies” in places like Africa, India and Southeast Asia.
Gates believes she can prevent 40% of people who would otherwise have been born, thereby justifying family planning as a scheme to make women healthier who have “families are more successful and their communities are more prosperous.”
Simply put: the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation has classified “unwanted” pregnancies and they are focusing on eventually eliminating this number to reduce the world’s population. Africa, a big focus for the BMGF is being targeted along with Muslim nations.
Geophysicists at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research states that only 282 billion people could be “packed onto the planet” with all other land reserved for food cultivation only.
Earlier this year, it was discovered that tens of millions of “aid” funds from the United Kingdom (UK) have been used to forcibly sterilize women in India. The US and the World Bank are also sending funds through “foreign-aid programs”. The campaign for mass sterilization originated in the 1970’s. Its first incarnation was halted after mass riots which forced the Indian government to back down.
The Indian government is attempting to curb the Indian population from growing. Over 1 million women are sterilized each year. Makeshift camps were constructed with the “aid” money. Documents showed that this effort was specifically designed to reduce the Indian population through coerced or forced sterilization.
Population stabilization, is the true meaning behind family planning and is evident in the World Bank and UN Population Fund’s push against sovereign nations to reduce their populations by rule of the “global consensus” which dictates human rights policy by deeming some fit to live and others not.