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(LifeSiteNews) — A Kenyan doctor is revealing more information about a World Health Organization (WHO) tetanus vaccine campaign he and others say was part of a mass sterilization campaign of young women to control population growth.

Dr. Wahome Ngare, an obstetrician and gynecologist based in Nairobi, was gracious enough to discuss the issue on today’s episode of The John-Henry Westen Show. He accused the WHO and even UNICEF (United Nations Children’s Fund) of intentionally sterilizing young Kenyan women under the guise of eradicating tetanus, and also accused colleagues of trying to discredit his research into the issue.

Investigations of the tetanus vials conducted by a committee of experts, he said, showed they contained βhCG (beta HCG, that is, beta human chorionic gonadotropin), a hormone that mimics the natural HCG hormone that tells women they are pregnant.

“Now this particular vaccine that [the WHO] produced had combined the tetanus vaccine and βhCG. And what would happen is if a woman is injected with this vaccine, she produces anti-tetanus antibodies,” Dr. Ngare explained. “But, unfortunately, she’d also produce anti-HCG antibodies. And what would happen is every time she would conceive, the antibodies would mutate the HCG from her blood to a point where she would never know if she was pregnant.”

It is estimated that 2.3 million Kenyan girls and women of childbearing age received the tetanus shots, carried out in a joint effort between the World Health Organization and the Kenyan government between 2013 and 2015.

READ: New documentary exposes World Health Organization’s vaccine sterilization campaign in Kenya

Dr. Ngare, a spokesman for the Kenyan Catholic Doctors Association, stated that the WHO stopped the vaccination campaign after the organization found that it was successful in significantly reducing tetanus mortality. But he remains suspicious of the campaign’s real purpose.

“UNICEF was involved because they’re the ones, I think, who are paying for some of those drugs. Bill Gates … [is] always involved with those vaccines,” he said. “It’s one of those things that people must understand. There are elements in each of those international organizations that has an agenda that is really clear. Why would anybody think they have a right to determine which women should give birth and who shouldn’t? It’s a terrible experience, but I think it’s something worth sharing.”

READ: The World Health Organization has a peculiar history with vaccines aimed at reducing fertility

Concerns about tetanus vaccine programs have cropped up in other countries as well. In 1995, for instance, the Catholic Women’s League of the Philippines successfully persuaded a court to end UNICEF’s tetanus program because of hCG in the vaccines.

In addition, Dr. Ngare said many of his colleagues even attempted to discredit his research into the tetanus vaccines and the campaign, arguing it’s because they think very highly of the World Health Organization and believe they can essentially do no wrong.

“That’s what is painful about this whole thing,” he said.

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John-Henry is the co-founder, CEO and editor-in-chief of He and his wife Dianne have eight children and they live in the Ottawa Valley in Ontario, Canada.

He has spoken at conferences and retreats, and appeared on radio and television throughout the world. John-Henry founded the Rome Life Forum, an annual strategy meeting for life, faith and family leaders worldwide. He is a board member of the John Paul II Academy for Human Life and the Family. He is a consultant to Canada’s largest pro-life organization Campaign Life Coalition, and serves on the executive of the Ontario branch of the organization. He has run three times for political office in the province of Ontario representing the Family Coalition Party.

John-Henry earned an MA from the University of Toronto in School and Child Clinical Psychology and an Honours BA from York University in Psychology.