HcG Vaccine for Population Control
Philippine Medical Association study indicates that women were
injected with contaminated tetanus vaccine
FRONT ROYAL, VA Have women in the Philippines, and possibly elsewhere,
surreptitiously been used as guinea pigs in an international anti-fertility
A new medical study in the Philippines suggests that may well
be the case.
A recent study conducted by the Philippine Medical Association
on behalf of the Philippine Department of Health revealed that
almost 20 percent of the tetanus vaccine sampled positive for the
hormone human chorionic gonadotrophin (hCG), according to Human
Life International. Vaccines containing the hormone immunize women
not only against tetanus but also against pregnancy by inducing
the body's immune system to attack the hormone needed to bring
an unborn child to term.
"This study lends credence to what Human Life International (HLI)
and some other groups have suspected all along," said Father Matthew
Habiger, president of the international pro-life/family organization. "We
first began to hear reports last year about tetanus vaccination
campaigns in the developing world that targeted only women of child-bearing
or pre-child bearing years, and that they required multiple injections.
The vaccination program is sponsored by the World Health Organization,
an agency with a 20-year history of researching anti-fertility
vaccines," Fr. Habiger said. "We brought our suspicions to the
world's attention. This new study greatly heightens our concerns."
The WHO and certain feminist organizations that claim to care
about the health of women publicly attacked HLI after it called
for an investigation of the widespread allegations about contaminated
vaccine. "In light of the new Philippine study, it appears that
these groups have squandered their credibility," Fr. Habiger said.
The Philippine Medical Association reported that nine of the 47
vaccine samples tested were found to contain hCG, and released
a letter signed by the three Philippine physicians who actually
tested the vaccines. The PMA president attested to the veracity
of the letter and the testing process. All the vaccines sampled
were taken from various health centers in Luzon and Mindanao. Almost
all of them were labeled by one of two Canadian firms, Connaught
or Intervax. All the samples were tested with an immunoassay-based
method developed by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
The Philippine Medical Association report closes the first stage
of a two-part investigation of contaminated vaccines in the Philippines.
The protocol for the second stage of the test testing the women
vaccinated for antibodies to hCG has been submitted the Philippine
Department of Health and is awaiting funding.
In a letter to the Philippine Department of Health, HLI urged
immediate approval of the second stage to uncover the full dimensions
of this scandal.
The tetanus vaccine tested in the Philippines was imported as
part of a program against neonatal tetanus sponsored by the WHO.
Similar vaccination protocols have also been observed in WHO programs
administered in Mexico and Nicaragua. Tests of the vaccine in Mexico
yielded similar results but none of those tests was performed as
part of an actual investigation into the contamination.
"We view the adulteration of tetanus vaccine with hCG to be a
matter of grave concern," said Fr. Habiger. "It is absolutely essential
that any country which has this program in place begin testing
the vaccines for contamination."
Noting that it is unlikely contaminated vaccine would still be
in circulation after public concerns were raised last year, Fr.
Habiger suggested that researchers attempt to focus on acquiring
and testing unused vaccines distributed prior the public outcry
over vaccine contamination. He said it is even more important that
women who previously received the vaccine be tested for the telltale
presence of hCG antibodies in their bloodstream and that the numbers
of miscarriages experienced by vaccinated women be tabulated.
"We are not making any accusations at this stage," Fr. Habiger
said. "But we strongly suspect something is seriously amiss. And
public confidence in these kinds of vaccination campaigns has been
critically eroded in several developing nations. Only an objective,
scientifically valid study of this matter will lay public concerns
Human Life International is the world's largest international
pro-life and family human rights organization providing service,
education and advocacy in 84 nations.