In 1927, the U.S. Supreme Court decided, by a vote of 8 to 1, to uphold a state's right to forcibly sterilize a person considered unfit to procreate. The case, known as Buck v. Bell, centered on a young woman named Carrie Buck, whom the state of Virginia had deemed to be "feebleminded."
Many Americans, and people around the Globe, don’t know that 70,000 people were forcibly sterilized in the US, that the Supreme Court upheld eugenics, or that the Carnegie and Rockefeller foundations funded these programs. People still have blind faith in medical authorities because this history is sanitized.
If you start by just looking at all the human misery that was inflicted, about 70,000 Americans were sterilized as a result of this decision, so that's an awful lot of people who wanted to have children who weren't able to have children.
Canada also has an ugly history 👇Part of the British Empire, and up to date!
The practice of sterilization arose out of the eugenics movement and has a long, often hidden history in Canada. Sterilization legislation in Alberta (1928–1972) and British Columbia (1933–1973) attempted to limit the reproduction of “unfit” persons, and increasingly targeted Indigenous women. Coerced sterilization of Indigenous women took place both within and outside existing legislation, and in federally operated Indian hospitals. The practice has continued into the 21st century. Approximately 100 Indigenous women have alleged that they were pressured to consent to sterilization between the 1970s and 2018, often while in the vulnerable state of pregnancy or childbirth.
If you still trust the "Government", you are part of the problem! - Remo
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