Gates Foundation Pushes Population Control by Funding Creepy Remote Control Contraceptive Chip

International   |   Steven Ertelt   |   Jul 9, 2014   |   5:35PM   |   Washington, DC

Melinda Gates recently promised the Gates Foundation would no longer fund abortions despite the fact that it has sent over $117 million to the two biggest abortion companies in the world.

Now, the Gates Foundation is funding a creep remote control contraceptive chip that smacks of population control. Because women in third world countries don’t need food, shelter, good health care, prenatal care or support before and after pregnancy… What they need are birth control robotics, right?

From the report:

pregnantwoman35A challenge from Bill Gates two years ago has put science on the cusp of a revolutionary, remote-controlled method of birth control.

Indeed, a new device from MicroCHIPS of Lexington, Mass., is set for preclinical trials next year, and could be available by 2018, according to Technology Review.

It’s a fascinating method that, if successful and approved, would work via an implant that would last for 16 years.

According to MIT Technology Review’s Gwen Kinkead in a report last week, the small device, which in millimeters is 20 by 20 by 7, would be implanted under a woman’s skin.

It would then send into the body 30 micrograms of levonorgestrel each day via a battery-generated current that temporarily disables a seal in the tiny containers that hold the hormone.

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It turns on or off via remote control.

This all began, Ms. Kinkead writes, when Mr. Gates asked Robert Langer of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, during a visit to his lab, if something like this could be done.

Mr. Langer, who co-founded MicroCHIPS, had already successfully tested what the company called an “implantable, wirelessly controlled and programmable microchip-based drug delivery” device.

“Gates and his colleagues asked Langer if it were feasible to create birth control that a woman could turn on and off and use for many years,” according to MIT Technology Review.