News

Thursday April 15, 1999


Population Control Pedlars Spreading AIDS In Africa?

NAIROBI, Kenya, Apr 15 (LSN) – In startling reports coming out of Africa yesterday it was revealed that about 2.4 million Kenyans are HIV-positive and 24,000 have AIDS, while in Nambia last year 12,700 people were diagnosed with HIV bringing that country’s total HIV-positive count to 53,300.

Various population control agencies, principally the United Nations Population Fund, International Planned Parenthood and USAID are largely responsible for the spread of the epidemic, charge population control critics, through the aggressive promotion of the West’s liberalized sex culture in developing countries.

Despite the evidence that sexual promiscuity is the primary cause of the transmission of the AIDS virus, and the link between condom distribution and increased promiscuity, population control groups continue to push contraceptives and sterilization on often unwilling recipients. Apart from the fact that promoting condom use encourages the behaviour by which AIDS is transmitted, studies show that condoms slip or break at a rate of around 15 per cent. Also, some authorities say that because the AIDS virus is so small, it can easily penetrate the microscopic pores in the latex used in condoms.

In 1994 investigative reporters discovered that population control interest groups in the US were funding Hilary Ngweno, publisher of the Weekly Review and a leading condom pusher and advocate of permissive sexuality in Nairobi, Kenya.

According to a December 31, 1986 internal memorandum obtained from USAID, Ngweno received more than US$100,000, which was given to him through a firm he heads by the name of Stellagraphics, Ltd. “Schoolgirls not only need the knowledge about how their bodies function sexually, but they also need the tools with which to protect themselves from the failure of society to teach them to say no,” Ngweno wrote in a paper which evoked strong criticism from government and religious leaders.

Ngweno conceded “the likelihood that the widespread use of condoms by teenagers would lead to promiscuity,” but nonetheless insisted that “we cannot escape the responsibility demanded by this greater imperative by simply continuing to hypocritically insist that our girls remain virgins until marriage.”

The continuing radical commitment to promoting contraception and abortive devices in Africa in place of messages like abstinence which respect community values in developing countries is well established. The former UN forces commander in Rwanda, Canadian General Romeo Dallaire, said on his return to Canada that military personnel referred to UN relief and other foreign aid as “covering the country with rubber”. Tons of condoms and other contraceptives were being distributed around the region in quantities far beyond what the population could use and in place of much needed basic supplies such as food and medicine. Cutting the birthrate was clearly the number one priority of the “aid” agencies. NAIROBI, Kenya, Apr 15 (LSN) – In startling reports coming out of Africa yesterday it was revealed that about 2.4 million Kenyans are HIV-positive and 24,000 have AIDS, while in Nambia last year 12,700 people were diagnosed with HIV bringing that country’s total HIV-positive count to 53,300.

Various population control agencies, principally the United Nations Population Fund, International Planned Parenthood and USAID are largely responsible for the spread of the epidemic, charge population control critics, through the aggressive promotion of the West’s liberalized sex culture in developing countries.

Despite the evidence that sexual promiscuity is the primary cause of the transmission of the AIDS virus, and the link between condom distribution and increased promiscuity, population control groups continue to push contraceptives and sterilization on often unwilling recipients. Apart from the fact that promoting condom use encourages the behaviour by which AIDS is transmitted, studies show that condoms slip or break at a rate of around 15 per cent. Also, some authorities say that because the AIDS virus is so small, it can easily penetrate the microscopic pores in the latex used in condoms.

In 1994 investigative reporters discovered that population control interest groups in the US were funding Hilary Ngweno, publisher of the Weekly Review and a leading condom pusher and advocate of permissive sexuality in Nairobi, Kenya.

According to a December 31, 1986 internal memorandum obtained from USAID, Ngweno received more than US$100,000, which was given to him through a firm he heads by the name of Stellagraphics, Ltd. “Schoolgirls not only need the knowledge about how their bodies function sexually, but they also need the tools with which to protect themselves from the failure of society to teach them to say no,” Ngweno wrote in a paper which evoked strong criticism from government and religious leaders.

Ngweno conceded “the likelihood that the widespread use of condoms by teenagers would lead to promiscuity,” but nonetheless insisted that “we cannot escape the responsibility demanded by this greater imperative by simply continuing to hypocritically insist that our girls remain virgins until marriage.”

The continuing radical commitment to promoting contraception and abortive devices in Africa in place of messages like abstinence which respect community values in developing countries is well established. The former UN forces commander in Rwanda, Canadian General Romeo Dallaire, said on his return to Canada that military personnel referred to UN relief and other foreign aid as “covering the country with rubber”. Tons of condoms and other contraceptives were being distributed around the region in quantities far beyond what the population could use and in place of much needed basic supplies such as food and medicine. Cutting the birthrate was clearly the number one priority of the “aid” agencies.

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