November 5

Population reduction through immune contraception [vaccinations]! Fact or myth?

Population reduction through immune contraception [vaccinations]! Fact or myth?

As early as 1987, the 65th Bulletin of the World Health Organization (WHO) states: "A new approach to the regulation of fertility is the development of vaccines directed against the human substances necessary for reproduction."1 With this in mind, a legitimate question arises as to whether efforts are being made on birth control shots to decline the world population?

WHO funds and develops immunological fertility regulation Development immunological fertility regulation WHO Bulletin 1987 Pure Fertility
Figure 1: 65th Bulletin of the WHO (1987)1

1. Birth rate, declining population and climate policy - how do they fit together?

A 1984 review article on antifertility vaccines aptly expresses the underlying spirit and intent of such research: "Given that population growth has reached epidemic proportions, it can be argued that the means used in the past to effectively control infectious diseases could also be useful for slowing population growth (i.e., declining population)."2

"Given that population growth has reached epidemic proportions, it can be argued that the means used in the past to effectively control infectious diseases could also be useful for slowing population growth (i.e., declining population)."

1.1 Bye, bye, baby? Birth rates are declining worldwide - why this is so...

The World Economic Forum (WEF) describes in a June 15, 2021 article titled "Bye, bye, baby? Birth Rates Are Declining Worldwide - Why This Is So"3 Theses and causes related to the decline in birth rates against the backdrop of the Covid-19 crisis, where belief in the future is said to play a crucial role, in addition to the decline in fertility. The following passages from this article are interesting: "Why should you care about population decline? Fewer people are good for the climate, but the economic consequences are severe. In the 1960s, there were six working-age people for every retiree. Today, the ratio is three to one. By 2035, it will be two to one. "3 Demographic trends refer to comprehensible projections, but can this explain the following statement formulated in certainty by the WEF: "...soon humanity will be much smaller and older than today. "3 It remains open when "soon" is and how small "much smaller" should be.

Birth rates fall worldwide why World Economic Forum Pure Fertility
Figure 2: WEF, Bricker (2021)3

1.2 Declining population by declaration of Children to `environmental & climate pests`?

In any case, controlled reproduction in the sense of population reduction seems to align with the goals of climate policy - which is also clearly expressed in relevant `scientific` papers. The authors of a study published in 2017 criticize that textbooks and government recommendations do not mention the (allegedly) `most important influencing factor` on climate - having fewer children.4 Begetting one less child would reduce annualCO2 emissions by 23-127 metric tons, propelling childbearing to the top of the "high-impact actions" list by a wide margin (followed by a car-free lifestyle). For this reason, adolescents in particular should be informed about the `environmental consequences` of family size before they become sexually active.4 Could not having children soon be promoted as an "act of solidarity" and to "save the climate" in terms of population reduction?

"Since 1972, the WHO Task Force on Vaccines for Fertility Regulation says it has been instrumental in supporting basic and clinical research to develop birth control vaccines..."

The intent of population control and declining population without doubt forms a direct alliance with efforts at development of birth control shots - particularly immunocontraception. WHO assumed as early as 1987 that vaccines to regulate fertility would likely be well received by `users` (or affected individuals) given the `general popularity` of vaccines.1

2. Historical outline of the development of immunopreventive vaccines (birth control shots) for the purpose of a declined population.

In fact, "vaccines" for the purpose of declining population - or, more kindly, "family planning" - have been developed and tested for over 120 years. The first animal studies on birth control shots - more specific "immune contraception" - date back to a scientific paper published in 1899.2 In the years that followed, many more studies blocking animal fertility were published.

2.1 Medical efforts to depopulate (declining population) - a new trend?

Since 1972, the WHO Task Force on Vaccines for Fertility Regulation states5 that it has provided significant support for basic and clinical research to develop birth control vaccines that target gametes (germ cells) or the Preimplantation embryo. These studies have employed advanced techniques in peptide chemistry, hybridoma technology and molecular genetics, and have evaluated a number of new approaches in general vaccinology.5 5 ,6 5

2.2 Is the WHO involved in plans for a declining population through birth control shots?

As early as 1987, potential candidates suitable for immunological fertility regulation (birth control shots) and considered desirable in the context of a declining population were presented in the aforementioned 65th Bulletin of the WHO.1 These include vaccines against oocyte and/or sperm antigens in which immunologic interference targets sperm maturation or sperm-oocyte interaction in the female reproductive tract. Other approaches target antigens from embryonic tissue or are directed against reproductive hormones.1

"Efforts to develop immune contraception for use in humans are therefore targeting sperm antigens."

The latter group includes follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH), gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH), and human chorionic gonadotropin (hCG) - which is discussed as the most promising candidate1 and whose practical application in women7,8 will be discussed in detail later in this article. From 1974 to 1981, the WHO Task Force supported a Reference Serum Bank for Reproductive Immunology at the University of Aarhus in Denmark to better understand the immunological causes of infertility.1

3. Birth control shots: Immune contraception and other technology platforms for `family planning`.

A study published in 1992 entitled "Anti-sperm and anti-ovum vaccines: selection of antigen candidates and results of preclinical studies"9 discusses the advantages and disadvantages of different technologies and candidates for birth control shots. In particular, the advantages of anti-sperm vaccines as immune contraceptives over vaccines that specifically target oocytes or fetuses are highlighted.

3.1 Sterilization by immune-based birth control shots: Men as the main target?

According to inviTRA, a certified medical magazine founded by doctors and fertility experts, "is the presence of antisperm antibodies (ASA) in the ejaculate an immunological cause of male infertility. The adhesion of antibodies to sperm impairs their motility and makes the sperm's journey to the egg very difficult or even impossible."10 Scientific questions still to be resolved regarding anti-sperm vaccination, according to the previously mentioned article would be, 9 which surface protein (Covid-19 spike protein??) and which adjuvant ) would be most appropriate for the development of birth control shots. From the listing of `side effects of special interest` in the Pfizer post-marketing study (p. 30), it is clear that anti-sperm antibodies were observed as a result of the mRNA injections administered.11

declining population antisperm vaccination anti-sperm antibody positive postmarketing study Pfizer Worldwide Safety Pure Fertility
Figure 3: Postmarketing study Pfizer p. 30, Worldwide Safety Pfizer (2021)11

These and other circumstances described in our supplementary articles on Covid-19 injection and the associated dangers to male and female fertility raise the question of whether the mRNA injections administered are being used, among other things, for the purpose of the undoubtedly intended declining population in the sense of immune-based birth control shots? The already known data on miscarriages and further pregnancy complications as a result of the Covid injections speak a clear language, as will be comprehensively explained in another article.

Efforts to develop immune contraception for human use are therefore targeting sperm antigens, with the WHO Task Force on Contraceptive Vaccines SP-10 mRNA from human sperm as an ideal candidate, which in animal experiments with guinea pigs has shown an 100% contraception (sterility) could generate.9 However, the development of agents for intentional female sterility is also being pursued, according to the study: "The challenge for these researchers is to find a specific epitope isolate and characterize a drug that, when injected into the host, elicits an immune response that results in complete infertility without harmful side effects and does not interfere with other normal ovarian functions."9

3.2 Sterilization by immunocontraception: women as the main target?

A suitable candidate for such an agent "without harmful side effects" is `anti-hCG` (β-hCG), which blocks the already mentioned hormone hCG and thus makes pregnancy impossible or terminates an existing pregnancy (abortion/miscarriage/stillbirth) - without interfering with the menstrual cycle.12

"β -hCG compounds have been tested in India and in priority clinical phases in Australia, Finland, Sweden, Chile and Brazil for the purpose of `efficient contraception` and `family planning`"

As a strategy to overcome the immunological tolerance to hCG (i.e. the triggering of an autoimmune reaction against hCG), the tetanus toxoid (TT) offers itself as a carrier, which in combination is then applied under the name `β-hCG-TT`. 13 Whether and in which context β-hCG was used will be explained in the following section.

4. Infertile girls and women after 'vaccination campaign' - fact or fiction?

In fact, it is demonstrable that such immunopreventive or otherwise at least temporary sterilization technologies - commonly known as birth control shots - have been used. Specifically (but not exclusively) anti-hCG-based agents (immune contraception) - have been funded and researched by WHO since at least 1972, according to the WHO.8, 5

4.1 Underage girls infertile after tetanus "vaccination".

β -hCG compounds have been tested in India7, 14 and in priority clinical phases in Australia, Finland, Sweden, Chile, and Brazil for the purposes of `efficient contraception' and `family planning' (population reduction).12 In Kenya in 1993, as part of a WHO-run program for `tetanus prophylaxis` on young and partially pregnant women, illegal! β-hCG-TT agents were tested, resulting in miscarriages and at least temporary sterility.15 The women involved were not informed about this fact and it is thanks to a group of Catholic bishops that these hidden birth control shots were uncovered, stopped and clarified.

"In Kenya in 1993, as part of a WHO-run program of `tetanus prophylaxis` on young and partially pregnant women, illegal! β-hCG-TT agents were tested, resulting in miscarriages and at least temporary sterility."

Looking at the course of the fertility rate in Kenya (UN population distribution), 16 the number of live births per woman of 3.34 (2021) is now well below the African average (4.3) and also below the average of the neighboring country Tanzania (4.73). In 1994, as a result of the WHO "Tetanus Program", the number of live births in Kenya was already well below the African average at 5.45 births per woman, although the number of live births in Kenya had already fallen below the overall African average for the first time in 1992 at 5.75. Of course, these data are only correlations, but it must be emphasized that the decline in fertility rates in both Kenya and Tanzania, as well as on the entire continent of Africa, follows a decades-long trend that continued after 1993.

Reduced fertility rate live births in Kenya Tanzania and Africa Pure Fertility
Figure 4: The average number of live births (here Kenya, Tanzania & Africa as a whole) that a hypothetical cohort of women would have at the end of their reproductive period if they were subject to the fertility rates of a given period throughout their lives and if they were not subject to mortality. It is expressed as live births per woman. UN data, graph taken from Our World in Data (2022)16

4.2 Declining population after HPV (cervical cancer) vaccination campaign: Fact or fiction?

Is there evidence that women actually became infertile - temporarily or permanently - as a result of vaccination campaigns? Possibly intentionally? In the U.S., between 1995 (108.8/1,000) and 2006 (118/1,000), there was a steady increase in the fertility rate (birth rate per 1,000 women aged 25-29) of young women by a total of 8.5%. From 2007 onwards, there followed an "inexplicable" drop in the fertility rate by a total of 11.5% - from 118.1 (2007) to 104.5 (2015) births.17 In 2006, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) the first vaccine against the Human papillomavirus (HPV) - to prevent cervical cancer - approved for women ages 9-26.18 In terms of both new cases and deaths, cervical cancer accounts for only 0.7% of all cancer cases.19

Declining population due to decrease in birth rate after HPV vaccination DeLong (2016) Pure Fertility.
Figure 5: Decline in birth rate per 1000 women in the U.S. between 1995 and 2006. Graph from own compilation, based on analysis of data from DeLong (2016)17.

A comparison of data from 8 million women shows that of those women who received HPV vaccination between 2006 and 2014, only 35.3% became pregnant at least once, with unvaccinated women becoming pregnant at least once 61.1% of the time - a 25.8% reduction among vaccinated women.17

"Cases of primary ovarian failure, and thus infertility, as a result of HPV vaccination, have been published in the most prestigious medical journals."

If all women included in the study had received HPV vaccination, the number of women who would ever have been pregnant would have been an estimated 2 million fewer - at least if the association also matched the cause. Cases of primary ovarian failure, and thus infertility, as a result of HPV vaccination, have been published in the most prestigious medical journals20, 21, 22 and represents a possible and plausible causal explanatory mechanism between the reduced fertility rate and HPV vaccinations.17 The question of whether the "HPV vaccinations" are birth control shots is therefore compelling.

For the sake of completeness, it should be mentioned that the publication of this study has since been retracted by the publisher, with the editors of the journal citing "concerns about the scientific validity of the study" and "serious flaws in the statistical analysis and interpretation of the data" as reasons.17 Readers may have their own thoughts about the abilities of the author, Prof. Gayle DeLong-as an associate professor of economics and finance at Baruch College of the City University of New York-to interpret statistical data appropriately and correctly. That studies which expose pharmaceutical agents - especially vaccines - in such a way are 'suddenly' withdrawn is no longer a rarity!

5. Conclusion: `Immune prevention` or declining population through birth control shots?

The intention, development, testing and application of birth control shots for `efficient family planning` and `population control` i.e. declining population through induced infertility, is thus an indisputable, well-documented fact. It is more than worrying that such research has been conducted by organizations such as the WHO, among others, whereby sterilizing agents have been integrated into (ostensibly) non-purpose vaccines (e.g., tetanus) even without transparently communicating the contraceptive effect.15 Whether the mRNA agents currently being used are part of a birth control shots based global intervention for reproduction control and thus declining population (depopulation) cannot be conclusively assessed at the present time.

"Acceptable efficacy in 95% of the vaccinated population should be achieved by one or two injections for basic immunization, with booster injections at intervals of not less than six to 12 months"

(WHO Bulletin, 1987)

However, it must be emphasized that such efforts have been pushed and implemented strategically, scientifically and also within the framework of vaccination programs with a focus on immunoprevention by internationally recognized organizations since at least 1972.8 Against the background of the vaccination campaign propagated since 2020, the following criteria of the already mentioned WHO bulletin from 1987 - which are cited as a prerequisite for the use of birth control shots in humans - should, however, make the critical reader more than thoughtful:1

  • The antigen must be unique to the reproductive target;
  • The antigen must have fertility-related functions that can be blocked with antibodies or be susceptible tocell-mediated immunity;
  • Theantigen must have fertility-related functions that can be blocked with antibodies or be susceptible to cell-mediated immunity; Acceptable efficacy in 95% of the vaccinated population should be achieved by one or two injections for basic immunization , with booster injections at intervals of not less than six to 12 months;

Based on the above, it is obviously within the realm of possibility that the current mRNA injections could serve as birth control shots and have intended sterilizing effects on women, men and children for the purpose of a declining population. This would be consistent with the need, expressed by WHO as early as 1987, to link `family planning programs' (antifertility vaccination) with programs to "control communicable diseases."1, 2 Against the background of our supplementary research and publications on reproductive toxic effects of Covid-19 injections on men and women, as well as the associated and extensively documented pregnancy complications as a result of Covid-19 injections, there is unfortunately a more than urgent and well-founded suspicion that a global birth control shot based anti-fertility intervention is currently being exercised for the purpose of a declined population.


  • 1899 first animal study on "immune contraception" published.
  • In 1972, WHO begins researching and funding birth control shots.
  • Anti-sperm vaccines are explicitly recommended by WHO.
  • 95% effectiveness of immune contraception with booster vaccinations every 6-12 months.
  • Women worldwide have been at least temporarily sterilized as part of vaccination campaigns & studies (e.g., tetanus).
  • -11.5% of the U.S. fertility rate with the introduction of HPV vaccination in 2007.
  • Having children is considered a `high-impact-action` with up to 127 tons of CO2 per year as the `most important impact factor` on the climate.
  • Family planning, immune contraception & population control are euphemistic glosses for intentional pharmaceutical sterilizations.
List of sources


  • {"email":"Email address invalid","url":"Website address invalid","required":"Required field missing"}

    This might also interest you