by 2nd Smartest Guy in the World, 2nd Smartest Guy in the World:
In order to better appreciate the global bio-democide program currently underway, this essay will focus on the complex historical eugenics schemes that were subtly and not so subtly deployed in America.
If we are to survive this transhumanist stealth depopulation plan under the guise of lab created “pandemics,” “vaccines,” GMO processed and lab grown foods, and the deliberately released onslaught of environmental toxins, then we must understand precisely how the One World Government technocommunists will be intensifying their Great Reset and 2030 Agenda over the coming months…
The Origins of Eugenics:
Sir Francis Galton, a pioneering figure in eugenics, was greatly inspired by his half-cousin Charles Darwin, and his theory of evolution. Galton’s central belief was that both desirable and undesirable traits were inherited, and he proposed that society should encourage the breeding of those with favorable traits and discourage the breeding of those with unfavorable traits. He coined the term “eugenics” to describe this proposed science of “good birth.”
This foundational understanding of eugenics is crucial as it sets the stage for how the movement developed, and the subsequent policies it influenced during the 20th century.
Sir Francis Galton lived from 1822 to 1911.
Early 20th Century Eugenics in the U.S.
Many influential figures believed eugenics could improve society. As it was then, the Industrial Elites actively advocated for eugenics and depopulation.
Andrew Carnegie: His foundation funded the Station for Experimental Evolution and the Eugenics Record Office (ERO), in Cold Spring Harbor in 1913, with active operations until 1939.
Henry Ford: He expressed anti-Semitic views, asserting Jews were behind the “mongrelization” of the white race.
Thomas Edison: Supported eugenics as a tool for improving the human race.
John D. Rockefeller: Staunch supporter of eugenics up until and after World War II. In the 1930s, Rockefeller funded Nazi scientists’ eugenics research used to rationalize the extermination of the Jewish Population in World War II.
Rockefeller initially funded Dr. Rene Sand to organize the WHO after Word War II, who in turn hired Dr. Brock Chisholm as the WHO’s first Director General. Dr. Chisholm was a passionate eugenicist, and depopulation advocate.
This history of the WHO origins was previously touched up in the following article:
Thomas Watson Sr.: The first CEO of IBM and passionate eugenics supporter, used punch card technology for the Eugenics Research Office that recorded data on the US population.
During WW II, Watson Sr. made the data collection technology available to assist the Nazis in organizing extermination of the Jews. The IBM punch card technology was used to organize all records of Jews’ personal details, and greatly streamlined and expedited their roundup.
Eugenics Record Office (ERO)
Founded in Cold Spring Harbor, New York in 1910, and endowed by Andrew Carnegie in 1913, the ERO subsequently became a hub for eugenics research, amassing large amounts of data on US individuals and families. Charles Davenport and Harry Laughlin were two leading figures at the ERO.
Founding Figures: The ERO was founded by Charles B. Davenport, a biologist and early advocate of the American eugenics movement. Davenport secured funding from Mrs. E.H. Harriman, the widow of railroad magnate Edward Harriman, and later from the Carnegie Institution, to establish the ERO in 1913. (Note: the year 1913 was also pivotal in the takeover of the United States, with both the grossly unconstitutional and unratified 16th Amendment being snuck through Congress, as well as the grossly unconstitutional and ruinous Federal Reserve Act; in other words, the peculiar date of the ERO formation is no coincidence.)
Activities: The ERO collected vast amounts of data collection on American families, creating pedigrees that traced the inheritance of physical, mental, and moral traits. This information was used to argue for the inheritance of intelligence, criminality, and other traits in order to support eugenics-based policies.
Research & Publications: The office produced numerous studies, publications, and lectures promoting eugenics theory and practice, popularizing concepts such as the “degenerate” family lineages, exemplified by the infamous (and pseudonymously named) “Jukes” and “Kallikak” families.
Promotion of Sterilization: Harry H. Laughlin, the superintendent of the ERO, was a significant advocate for eugenic sterilizations. He crafted a model sterilization law adopted by many U.S. States. By the 1930s, thousands of forced sterilizations were carried out in the U.S., largely targeting people in prisons, asylums, and other such institutions.
Field Workers: The ERO employed field workers – data collectors – to amass census information from various populations around the country. These workers were often college students trained by the ERO to gather family histories, measure individuals using anthropometric methods, and assess the “fitness” of different families.
Controversies, Criticism and Closure: By the late 1920s and early 1930s, the ERO’s research methodologies and conclusions increasingly came under criticism from other scientists for their lack of rigor and overtly racist and classist biases.
Closure: The ERO’s funding received from the Carnegie Institution was withdrawn in 1939, leading to ERO’s closure. This decision was due in part to a report by a committee led by the geneticist L.C. Dunn, which highlighted the ERO’s unscientific methodologies and unsound conclusions. (In many ways the ERO is a precursor to today’s “climate change” to control and ultimately decarbonize, or depopulate large swaths of society under the cover of “science,” more at junk science.)
Legacy: While the ERO was closed in 1939, its influence persisted. The sterilization laws it championed continued to be enforced in several states well into the latter half of the 20th century, and it persists in one State to this very day. The ERO’s legacy serves as a cautionary tale about the misuse of science and the consequences of unchallenged pseudoscientific beliefs. It remains a topic of study and reflection in the history of science, bioethics, and the broader history of the United States.
IBM’s involvement with Eugenics Record Office and, subsequently, the Nazi Holocaust
IBM’s involvement with eugenics in the U.S. context predates its collaborations with Nazi Germany, and there is evidence that ties the company to other prominent eugenics supporters in the United States, including institutions funded by Carnegie, Rockefeller, and other influential figures.
Eugenics Record Office (ERO) at Cold Spring Harbor: Established in 1910 with funding from the Carnegie Institution and later receiving support from the Rockefeller Foundation, the ERO was a central institution in the American eugenics movement.
Charles Davenport and Harry H. Laughlin were key figures at the ERO. IBM, through its punch-card technology, helped the ERO systematize and process vast amounts of data on family lineages, traits, and other information used in eugenics research. This technological aid facilitated the ERO’s push for eugenic policies, such as forced sterilizations.
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