This article was originally published by Michael Tennant at the New American.
Responding to allegations that a United Nations-sponsored vaccination program in Kenya is a stealth population-control measure, the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) and the World Health Organization (WHO) have denied that the vaccines are intended to do anything but prevent neonatal tetanus, which the WHO says “kill[s] hundreds of newborns every year” in that African nation.
As The New American recently reported, two Roman Catholic organizations in Kenya have alleged that the tetanus vaccine being administered to women of childbearing age under the joint UNICEF-WHO program also contains Human Chorionic Gonadotropin (hCG), a hormone produced by human embryos to prepare them to be implanted in their mothers’ wombs and thereafter to signal their mothers’ bodies to sustain them until birth.
The inclusion of hCG in the tetanus vaccine “causes women’s bodies to develop an immune response to attack the hormone, which is essential to pregnancy,” explained TNA’s Alex Newman. “So, when a woman who has received the UN shots gets pregnant, her body fights the crucial hCG — resulting in the death of the unborn child in the womb. Eventually, the supposed inoculations … result in permanent sterility after multiple doses.”
The WHO and UNICEF issued a joint statement Thursday to counter what they claim is “misinformation” surrounding the vaccination program. “These grave allegations,” they stated, “are not backed up by evidence.” They dismissed the Catholic groups’ test results, saying that the testing “needs to be done in a suitable laboratory, and from a sample of the actual medicine/vaccine obtained from an unopened pack and not a blood sample.”
“WHO and UNICEF confirm that the vaccines are safe and are procured from a pre-qualified manufacturer,” the statement added. “This safety is assured through a three-pronged global testing system and the vaccine has reached more than 130 million women with at least two doses in 52 countries” — a frightening statistic if the allegations turn out to be true.
Read more at the New American
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Contributed by Michael Tennant of The New American.