How a Simple Medical Procedure Opened My Eye's to the Depopulation Agenda
What began as a simple out-patient procedure led to harrowing realizations.
Readers of this Substack will be familiar with our effort to expose the globalists’ depopulation plan. Whether it’s the villainous Klaus Schwab seeking to return the peasant population to a debilitating diet free of meat1, monetary leaders intentionally crashing the world economy to keep us poor and in perpetual servitude2, Epstein and his tyrannical circle promoting eugenics3, or even world powers like the United States engaging in open genocide4, there is no shortage of horrific examples of the ruling class’s abject animus toward a thriving, free, and prosperous middle class.
At first glance, then, the topic this week might not readily conform to our pattern of exposing such evil behaviors, but bear with me on this. It’s anecdotal from my own recent experience, though I would wager readers - and please share your comments below - have likely encountered something similar.
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A few weeks ago, I went in for what half a million American men do on an annual basis: I got a vasectomy. Like I said, at first glance this doesn’t seem related to our heavier topics whatsoever, but hang in there. There’s a pun somewhere in that sentence.
I wanted to use my experience to highlight a specific, unsettling comment made to me by my younger doctor. In short, he repeated - first in the mandatory consult and later upon completing the procedure - in a quite celebratory manner that I would now be unable to have children. This opened my eyes to the hidden reality that birth control is more than just a personal convenience; it is, in no uncertain terms, an element of both population and market control offered under the same guise as “safe and effective” that was witnessed during the Covid pandemic.
To conclude this piece at the onset, that one exultant phrase - “You can’t have kids anymore!” - was permanently jarring and scarring, much more so than the physical transformation I had undergone.
Make no mistake, the primary reason men go through with this barbaric ritual is to enjoy sex without concern for future pregnancies. I am not a rube, I fully understand why I and so many other men choose to embrace this medical finality. It’s not the procedure I personally regret. Instead, it’s the remark etched in time that keyed me into a larger plan.
Alert to the ever-present threat posed by self-styled demigods and their incessant implementations of depopulation, this comment struck a nerve. I might be looking into it; then again, I might not. I don’t believe it’s an accident that the largest growing demographic of men seeking a vasectomy in the last ten years has been the childless and those aged 18-24.5
Already, we see that countries like Canada openly encourage otherwise healthy people to off themselves via MAID. The poor, homeless, and upset have all been subjected to truly heinous propaganda that ending their lives is a viable solution to their often ephemeral displacement. The open-ended description of “chronic pain”6 now suffices to qualify.
Canada’s own government explains MAID euphemistically explains that “eligible” persons can legally end their own life, writing:7
Medical assistance in dying (MAID) is a process that allows someone who is found eligible to be able to receive assistance from a medical practitioner in ending their life. The federal Criminal Code of Canada permits this to take place only under very specific circumstances and rules. Anyone requesting this service must meet specific eligibility criteria to receive medical assistance in dying. Any medical practitioner who administers an assisted death to someone must satisfy certain safeguards first.
I shouldn’t need to point out the utter devastation wrought by abortionists; America alone has murdered 60 million babies the early 1970s.
As an aside, it’s always worth mentioning that Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger was an outright eugenicist and didn’t want the world bothered by those she deemed too stupid or worthless to share this planet with her. She wanted to eliminate what she called “human weeds.”8 It shouldn’t surprise anyone that most of Planned Parenthood’s operations occur in urban communities and that America’s black population disproportionately takes advantage of her legacy’s mission.
Going back to my doctor’s office, let me restate that the “care” provider was jubilant for me that I would no longer be able to procreate. Yes, that was my personal goal. Fine. But on the macro level, is this the new mindset? In a few decades, we have seen our culture degrade to the point that we no longer value existing human life (see: MAID), emergent human life (see: abortion), and now, shockingly the pre-formation of human life (see: vasectomy).
If you take away anything from this article, it’s my own disquietude regarding the outlook offered. To be clear, I didn’t need a hug or words of encouragement from a stranger. I made a personal decision after discussing options with my wife (more on that in a moment); I get all the support I need at home.
Still, why wouldn’t the doctor’s affect more closely align with compassion for getting your balls rendered useless? If I had hip surgery, I’d want him to be excited. You can walk again! Sure, I wanted permanent sterility, so my wife and I could focus on raising our wonderful family as is, and I should be glad he successfully completed his work. If his attitude merely mirrored my objective, his comment makes sense. In a vacuum, okay.
But what’s lost here is the ability for a man to father children, and as more men go this route, I can’t help but see a connection to everything else previously outlined.
I made a point to identify my doctor as young, as I would posit our medical training programs have shifted the messaging of their operations. In this sense, it’s no different than watching would-be doctors promise to confront white supremacy in their practice.
Last year, the University of Minnesota was exposed for incredibly indoctrinating their students with a disarming oath promising all sorts of left-wing advocacy.9
With gratitude, we, the students of the University of Minnesota Twin Cities Medical School Class of 2026, stand here today among our friends, families, peers, mentors and communities who have supported us in reaching this milestone.
Our institution is located on Dakota land. Today many indigenous people throughout the state of Minnesota, including the Dakota and the Ojibwe call the Twin Cities home.
We also recognize this acknowledgment is not enough. We commit to uprooting the legacy and perpetuation of structural violence deeply embedded within the health care system.
We recognize inequities built by past and present traumas rooted in white supremacy, colonialism, the gender binary, ableism and all forms of oppression.
As we enter this profession with opportunity for growth, we commit to promoting a culture of antiracism, listening and amplifying voices for positive change.
We pledge to honor all indigenous ways of healing that have been historically marginalized by western medicine.
Knowing that health is intimately connected with our environment, we commit to healing our planet and communities.
We vow to embrace our role as community members and strive to embody cultural humility.
We promise to continue restoring trust in the medical system and fulfilling our responsibility as educators and advocates.
We commit to collaborating with social, political and additional systems to advance health equity. We will learn from the scientific innovations made before us and pledge to advance and share this knowledge with peers and neighbors.
We recognize the importance of being in community with, and advocating for, those we serve.
We promise to see the humanity in each patient we serve, empathize with their lived experiences, and be respectful of their unique identities.
We will embrace deep and meaningful connections with patients, and strive to approach every encounter with humility and compassion.
We will be authentic and present in our interactions with patients and hold ourselves accountable for our mistakes and biases.
We promise to communicate with our patients in an accessible manner to empower their autonomy.
We affirm that patients are the experts of their own bodies, and will partner with them to facilitate holistic wellbeing.
We will be lifelong learners, increasing our competence in the art and science of medicine.
We recognize our limits and will seek help to bridge those gaps through inter-professional collaboration.
We will prioritize care for the mind, body and soul of not only our patients, but of our colleagues and selves,’ the new students continued.
With this devotion, we will champion our personal wellness and bring the best versions of ourselves to our profession.
We will support one another as we grow as physicians and people,’ they said, before concluding: ‘We are honored to accept these white coats.
In light of their legacy as a symbol of power, prestige and dominance, we strive to reclaim their identity as a symbol of responsibility, humility and loving kindness.’
I don’t think much can be added here for context. As with airlines and air traffic control promoting diversity over merit, the medical community will be weakened with deadly consequences. As it relates to my young doc, I get a sense that focusing on the value of human life is not prescribed to graduates. Leftism hates life.
Interestingly, as much as I rightfully recoil at the thought of my doctor performing a land recognition ceremony before surgery, I equally detest the medical establishment. I refused the Valium for my procedure, I make no qualms about rejecting the Pfizer, Moderna, and J&J shots, and have refused vaccines and even Tylenol for my own children. In the aftermath of my vasectomy, I liberally applied what could be considered a native ointment of Arnica Montana cream. It derives from a flower in the United States and has properties to reduce bruising.
Take that for what it is.
Returning to Canada’s medically-assisted suicide program, their own website laughably writes that the federal government collaborated “with Indigenous Peoples” and that “Health Canada has begun a multi-pillar engagement process on MAID.”10 Nothing like continuing the erasure of so-called First Nations people under the guise of healthcare. But boarding schools!
The history of vasectomies also raises some interesting questions. As with abortion, it rose to prominence as a “eugenic measure for the sterilization of men considered unfit to reproduce.”
I wouldn’t normally cite Wikipedia, but since what they write completely comports with what makes sense nowadays, I am including the longer paragraph below:11
In the late 1890s, vasectomy also came to be proposed as a eugenic measure for the sterilization of men considered unfit to reproduce. The first case report of vasectomy in the United States was in 1897, by A. J. Ochsner, a surgeon in Chicago, in a paper titled, "Surgical treatment of habitual criminals". He believed vasectomy to be a simple, effective means for stemming the tide of racial degeneration widely believed to be occurring. In 1902, Harry C. Sharp, the surgeon at the Indiana Reformatory, reported that he had sterilized 42 inmates in an effort to both reduce criminal behavior in those individuals and prevent the birth of future criminals.
Restated, abortions and vasectomies were trialed on people “society” deemed unfit…and here we are now. Of course, I want to be clear that rapists and other sexual offenders shouldn’t just have a vas deferens cut; they should be completely castrated. I only made a point to include this reference to highlight what was once reserved for a small subsection of the population has now gone mainstream.
Returning to my wife, really the only reason I got a vasectomy was so that she would be able to remain off chemical hormones, i.e., birth control. She explicitly stated that her body felt normal for the first time in decades. Readers can point out there are ways to limit the odds of more pregnancies without either of us requiring intervention, and to that, I would say “yes.” Again, though, the purpose of this article is merely to connect a few dots with common medical practices and the larger, overarching theme of our Substack with the global depopulation plans.
If we’re talking about depopulation, perhaps nothing has done a better job preventing the human population than the pill. As an added bonus for the elites, not only did it sterilize women, many of whom find out they have a much harder time conceiving in their thirties and after decades of wreaking havoc on their natural sync, it ushered in the society-destabilizing sexual revolution. Two birds.
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Reinforcing this concept, the National Institute of Health (NIH) amazingly published an honest assessment of the shift in the cultural and medical narrative of the pill in 2012. It headlined: “How the Pill Became a Lifestyle Drug: The Pharmaceutical Industry and Birth Control in the United States Since 1960.”12
In the 1990s, manufacturers began to promote their new brands of oral contraceptives to both physicians and consumers explicitly as so-called lifestyle drugs. Lifestyle drugs—the term was coined in 1978—generally describe medications that are designed to improve a person's quality of life by treating less serious conditions; they also have been called cosmetic, life-enhancing, recreational, or discretionary. These new advertising campaigns emphasized the secondary effects of oral contraceptives—to treat less-serious conditions such as acne and premenstrual dysphoric disorder and to reduce the frequency of menstruation—rather than the primary indication for the prevention of pregnancy.
The piece continued:
This shift from control of fertility to control of pimples, moods, and the menstrual cycle indicates that pharmaceutical manufacturers chose to emphasize lifestyle options more than contraception for its own sake. Marketing decisions, rather than scientific innovations, have guided the development and positioning of next-generation contraceptive products in recent years.
And if you were wondering just how much money the pill generates, here are some eye-opening stats. Just a few years ago, the “global contraceptive pills market size stood at USD 13.11 billion in 2018 and is projected to reach USD 20.55 billion by 2026.”(Graph courtesy of Fortune Business Insights).13
What emerges is that Big Pharma sees an absolute money printer in its product. Hormonal side effects be damned, it now convinces young girls to wage a war against their naturally-occurring menstrual cycles and disrupt their internal physiological balance. Never mind that God fine-tuned the human being already.
As if population control and a deleterious consequence of sexual liberation weren’t bad enough, to go along with perpetual customers for Big Pharma, the pill has also been linked to mental health outcomes. Newsweek published an article saying that contraceptive pills were “linked with mental health decline.”14
The piece cited a study that found “women who began taking the pill as a teenager had a 130 percent higher incidence of depression symptoms than their peers, with an increase of 92 percent in adult users.” I don’t say this with any hint of mockery, as it is quite tragic, but I’d be remiss to ignore that women are twice as likely as men to develop an anxiety disorder.15 Has it always been that way, or is this a modern trend?
The Daily Wire’s Candace Owens opened up on her own experience going on the pill and recognized it threw her off on a spiritual level. My wife didn’t want to go back to that, and who could blame her?
Here’s how Candace described16 visiting a doctor, being pressured, both medically and culturally, to take hormonal contraception, and her reflection on that journey.
I believe there’s a natural guide inside of us, a spiritual discernment, that says this is probably just not a good idea. Right?
You don’t have a study to back it up.
You don’t necessarily need the facts laid bare in front of you. But something is already telling you ‘red flag, red flag, red flag.’
I had this same exact feeling when I was a kid and doctors were trying to get me to take birth control.
If you are a girl, you know what I’m talking about. At around the age of 13, every time you go to the gynecologist, no matter what you say is wrong with you — maybe I’m being slightly hyperbolic — they just offer you birth control. At least that’s how I remember it.
You go in to the doctor and you say, “My tooth hurts.” They say, “Have you tried birth control?”
You say, “I’m a little tired.” They say, “OK, have you tried birth control? It could help with that.”
You say, “I’m getting these migraines. “ And they say, “Birth control can help with that.”
And I remember thinking, ‘How is it possible that birth control is just the catchall for everything?’ It just fixes everything that is possibly wrong with you. That makes entirely no sense to me.
She’d conclude her piece by saying that even as a sixteen-year-old, she knew something was off.
And yet I went on birth control for three months when I was 16 years old because it became like the culturally cool thing to do.
But after three months of being on birth control, I can tell you, it was horrendous.
I hated every second of it. I felt different. I’m very I’ve always been very in tune with my body. I just felt off. And so I stopped taking it.
I didn’t plan on writing this piece. I certainly didn’t expect epiphanies and light bulbs upon the completion of a vasectomy. It might be the case of seeing things that do not exist, but after laying all of this out, it seems inescapable that, at best, Big Medicine is focused on its bottom line and not health care. A healthy patient is not a customer, after all. At worst, their actions coincide tidily with the larger motive of population control and elimination.
Dear readers, let us know your thoughts.