And Nick Cannon is standing by his statements.
My hat is off to Mr. Cannon for speaking politically incorrect TRUTH! Perhaps he has done some reading up on Margaret Sanger, the founder of Planned Parenthood.
‘It’s population control’: Nick Cannon stands by his statements that Planned Parenthood is about ‘eugenics’ as he lands at LAX
In a recent interview with The Breakfast Club radio show he called Planned Parenthood ‘real genocide’ against black Americans.
And as he made his way through LAX on Friday, Nick Cannon stood firm on his statements against the organization while talking to TMZ.
‘It’s population control,’ the 36-year-old said of Planned Parenthood, adding that it is ‘modern day eugenics.’
Nick also told TMZ that he was happy to elaborate on his comments, sharing: ‘I can. It would take a long time though.’
Last week he had spoken about the issue while making an appearance on The Breakfast Club radio show.
Nick continued: ‘That type of stuff is to take our community and – forget gentrification, it’s real genocide. And it’s been like that for years,’ adding: ‘This system is not built for us.’
The star, who is expecting a child with ex Brittany Bell – and shares five-year-old twins Monroe and Moroccan with ex Mariah Carey – has previously taken a stand against abortion.
The music video for his 2005 single Can I Live told the story of how he was almost aborted before his mother changed her mind. – source
Nick Cannon wrote a song about his mom almost aborting him:
A little history on Margaret Sanger
A monstrous bigot, this woman is held in high esteem by the left as a hero of women’s rights.
“The Negro Project”
The NEGRO PROJECT: Margaret Sanger’s EUGENIC Plan for Black America
by Tanya L Green
“…I have set before you life and death, blessing and cursing’
therefore choose life, that both you and your descendants may live.”–Deuteronomy 30:19 (NKJV)
On the crisp, sunny, fall Columbus Day in 1999, organizers of the “Say So” march approached the steps of the U.S. Supreme Court. The marchers, who were predominantly black pastors and lay persons, concluded their three-day protest at the site of two monumental cases: the school desegregation Brown v. Board of Education (1954) and the pro-abortion Roe v. Wade “rights” in t he latter–converged in the declaration of Rev. Johnny M. Hunter, the march’s sponsor and national director of Life, Education and Resource Network (LEARN), the largest black pro-life organization.
‘”Civil rights’ doesn’t mean anything without a right to life!” declared Hunter. He and the other marchers were protesting the disproportionately high number of abortions in the black community. The high number is no accident. Many Americans–black and white–are unaware of Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger’s Negro Project. Sanger created this program in 1939, after the organization changed its name from the American Birth Control League (ABCL) to the Birth Control Federation of America (BCFA).
The aim of the program was to restrict–many believe exterminate–the black population. Under the pretense of “better health” and “family planning,” Sanger cleverly implemented her plan. What’s more shocking is Sanger’s beguilement of black America’s créme de la créme–those prominent, well educated and well-to-do–into executing her scheme. Some within the black elite saw birth control as a means to attain economic empowerment, elevate the race and garner the respect of whites.
The Negro Project has had lasting repercussions in the black community: “We have become victims of genocide by our own hands,” cried Hunter at the “Say So” march.
Margaret Sanger aligned herself with the eugenicists whose ideology prevailed in the early 20th century. Eugenicists strongly espoused racial supremacy and “purity”,” particularly of the “Aryan” race. Eugenicists hoped to purify the bloodlines and improve the race by encouraging the “fit” to reproduce and the “unfit” to restrict their reproduction. They sought to contain the “inferior” races through segregation, sterilization, birth control and abortion.
Sanger embraced Malthusian eugenics. Thomas Robert Malthus, a 19th century cleric and professor of political economy, believed a population time bomb threatened the existence of the human race. He viewed social problems such as poverty, deprivation and hunger as evidence of this “population crisis.” According to writer George Grant, Malthus condemned charities and other forms of benevolence, because he believed they only exacerbated the problems. His answer was to restrict population growth of certain groups of people. His theories of population growth and economic stability became the basis for national and international social policy. Grant quotes from Malthus’ magnum opus, An Essay on the Principle of Population, published in six editions from 1798 to 1826:
All children born, beyond what would be required to keep up the population to a desired level, must necessarily perish, unless room is made for them by the deaths of grown persons. We should facilitate, instead of foolishly and vainly endeavoring to impede, the operations of nature in producing this mortality.
Malthus disciples believed if Western civilization were to survive, the physically unfit, the materially poor, the spiritually diseased, the racially inferior, and the mentally incompetent had to be suppressed and isolated–or even, perhaps, eliminated. His disciples felt the subtler and more “scientific” approaches of education, contraception, sterilization and abortion were more “practical and acceptable ways” to ease the pressures of the alleged overpopulation.
Life is precious and it begins at conception. We know and they know it – but they will march on for the right to murder a child within the womb of his/her mother.
If a pregnant woman is murdered, the authorities call it a double homicide. Here the child has rights. Why the double standard if the mother just wants to rid herself of this “burden.” This is total hypocrisy!
“Before I formed you in the womb I knew you;
Before you were born I sanctified you” (Jeremiah 1:5a) NKJV