Sunday, May 24, 2015

The Sweetener Known as 'Stevia' Was Once Used as an Anti-Fertility Agent for Population Reduction

If you've thought stevia, the natural alternative to sugar and artificial sweeteners such as aspartame, is too good to be true, then you are totally correct. Check out this textbook written in 1970 by Paul and Anne Ehrlich, the precursor to the textbook Ecoscience they wrote with Obama Science Czar John P. Holdren seven years later. The book advocates all manner of horrors to depopulate what they ludicrously consider to be an overpopulated world (despite the FACT that less than 2% of the world's land mass is populated by humans), including everything from adding sterilants to the water and food to producing a sterilizing virus that requires a vaccine antidote one could apply for... it's a nightmare.

As such, it was pretty shocking to find a passage where the authors excitedly discuss using stevia rebaudiana — the same sweet leaf hailed everywhere today as a wonderful, healthy sugar alternative — as an anti-fertility agent. What's more, it had apparently been used traditionally by indigenous Indian populations in Paraguay for a long time, and rats in studies had shown a large drop in fertility after being administered stevia...

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