July 19, 2014

Remote control female contraceptive and the business of IVF

Remote control contraceptive funded by Bill and Melinda Gates.  Once implanted, contraceptive microchips  can be remotely controlled to release abortifacients into a woman's body for up to 16 years.

So who controls the switch of the device?  It opens up new pathways to eugenics that never could be imagined before.  Certainly,  governments will fund the costs of the contraceptive microchip under the guise of population control and may require certain classes of women to be implanted with the chip.  It could be women who already have two children, women are poor or on welfare or women who oppose the government.  Who's to say and who's to know when national health care systems decide that they know better than the women involved and turn the chip on.

Talk about a war on women and a war on women's bodies.  Potentially anyone with sufficient computer hacking skills could render women infertile against their wishes. 

The technology was originally intended, and tested, to release osteoporosis medication in elderly women, but Dr. Robert Langer of MIT changed his focus to contraception after a personal discussion with Bill Gates. …..The announcement comes as the Gates Foundation is spearheading an international, multi-billion-dollar push for expanding birth control in the developing world.
…. a remote-controlled computer chip that potentially leaves the patient's health at the mercy of anyone with sufficient computer skills presents its own issues…..

Dr. Robert Farra of MIT said the subcutaneous computer chip must be given “secure encryption” so that “someone across the room cannot re-program your implant.” To date, that security has not been developed.

Civil libertarians worry about how hackers – and rogue government agencies – could exploit that technology. “Whatever that chip transmits will go into a government file,” John Whitehead, a constitutional attorney and founder of The Rutherford Institute, told LifeSiteNews. “The chip may actually know when you're having sex. So, there will be no privacy, no.”……“I'm afraid the chip could be activated in some harmful way,” such as a future eugenics program, Whitehead said. “It could basically bar certain people from having children.”
Pre-clinical testing of the new microchip begins next year. Langer's development team at MicroCHIPS Inc., based in Lexington, Massachusetts, hopes to introduce the product by 2018, pending approval by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA).

“People can voluntarily do it,” Whitehead said, “but they need to know what the dangers are.”

Apart from severe health risks, years on contraceptives and abortifacients can render women infertile even after they stop taking them.  That's the major reason why the IVF industry has grown so rapidly.  Making babies with IVF  is already a big business.

The market for eggs and sperm is a lucrative enterprise, estimated to be worth over $3 billion in the United States alone. IVF, sperm donation, and egg donation are, of course, intrinsically linked to surrogacy, and these same business incentives are driving the push for a greater legalization of commercial surrogacy throughout the United States and abroad.
Dr. Itai Levitan, who served as chairman for the 2nd IVF Worldwide Live Congress held last year in Berlin. His enthusiasm following the conference was hardly containable: “I feel like I should give up medicine and focus on marketing!”

Among the tips he offers: “Increase your IVF Clinic’s investment in marketing, and seriously treat the activity as a profit center rather than a cost center.” And “Understand your exact business logic behind your online marketing activity. Start with understanding your fundamental business case.” Have a read through of the full post. You’ll see IVF cycles referred to as “sales” and patients referred to as “clients.”

With IVF, no longer is medicine the healing profession. It is a business enterprise

THE IVF INDUSTRY - "HUMAN MANUFACTURING ON AN INDUSTRIAL SCALE"  complete with tracking and quality control

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Posted by Jill Fallon at July 19, 2014 8:52 PM | Permalink