Evil Never Sleeps: The Killing Fields of Medical Murder

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Britain is debating legalizing medical murder.

Medical murder’s proponents spiff it up by calling it “death with dignity,” which is a change from their old name for it: “mercy killing.” Archbishop Emeritus Desmond Tutu has decided to throw sewage on his own skirts by coming out in favor it, along with former Archbishop of Canterbury, George Carey. 

Meanwhile, New Mexico kills their babies and little old ladiesQuebec has euthanasia on demand, France is taking another look at medical murder, and  India’s Supreme Court has opened the gates for legalizing euthanasia in the land of sex-selected abortion and baby-girl killing. Satan only knows what India will do with legal medical murder, but it doesn’t look good for little girls, worn-out sex slaves, surrogates and daughters-in-law without dowries.

Just think about it: All you have to do is get a doctor — the same doctors who obligingly use women for surrogacy, egg harvesting and do abortions on baby girls because they are baby girls — to agree that someone needs to die with dignity. It’s as easy as pushing in on the hypodermic syringe, as simple as pills in a paper cup. Euthanasia and India go together like misogyny and India. They’re a natural fit.

Of course, Britain is far more civilized than India (wink wink). They have been grappling with sex-selected abortion, and not too successfully. It seems that they can’t write a law that will allow people to kill their children at will before birth … except when their intention is to kill their child before birth because she is a baby girl.

That kind of fine-line fence-straddling in the killing fields is tough to codify and downright impossible to enforce. You give people the legal right to kill, they’re going to kill for whatever reason they want.

You can’t control murder.

Once you start feeding your children to the Baals, the right to life of every human being becomes conditional. The new advance to the dark past of human history is multi-pronged. The Baals are ravenous and we’ve got to find more and more people to feed them.

We’ve pretty much destroyed any sanctity attached to human life before birth. People are created and sold like merchandise. Women are reduced to body parts to be used in the manufacturing process. If we don’t like what we get, we discard the widget we’ve made and make another. The fact that this widget is a human being is something we ignore and simply deny.

Inherent in abortion is the lie that some people’s lives are not worthy of life unless other people want them. “Death with dignity” is no different. There is no doubt that, as the Hoy Father warns us, “the right to die will become the duty to die.” That idea has already been bandied about by prominent politicians here in America.

Euthanasia is just a fancy word for murder, and murder, if it is not stopped and punished, leads to more murder.

Abortion leads to designer babies leads to egg harvesting leads to surrogacy leads to the rock-hard cultural belief that some people are not as human and do not deserve the same basic rights as other people. Exploitation/murder/buying and selling people: It all fits together like two sides of a zipper.

Euthanasia is the next new thing in our retreat to the pre-Christian world.

We feed our young into the maw of the Baals every single day. We toss in women and girls — the life bearers — alongside them. Now, we’re putting more and more of our elderly, disabled and depressed through the fires. How long will it be before we start euthanizing the homeless, the jobless and the ugly?

Not long. It won’t be long at all before the push is on to broaden the killing fields to people we would never consider murdering today.

Too many of our people have become slaves to the next new thing. Too many people are incapable of resisting propaganda. Too many people are intelligent but profoundly stupid. They are blind followers of the pied piper of what’s happenin’ now.

It won’t be long. The reason? Too many of our people have been made profoundly stupid; easy marks for whatever propaganda comes along. Without the anchor of Christianity, they roll like marbles from one thing to the next.

They are low-hanging fruit for the evil that never sleeps.

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  • Jeremiah H

    I’m glad I read your previous essay, “The Handmaid’s Tale.” Otherwise, the sheer number of links here would have turned me off from examining why this essay is so rhetorically intense. Thankfully, I’ve read enough, and more than enough, to know how phrases like “the killing fields,” or slavery to propaganda, are on the mark.

    Its interesting how Pope Francis compared the Catholic Church to a field hospital. Sometimes, it seems like its one of only a few lifeboats on a sinking ship.

    • hamiltonr

      Thanks for your persistence Jeremiah. Sadly, yes, they do fit.

  • pagansister

    Just a question—at what point would a person say they had had enough? When they are in constant pain and nothing done relieves it? When they no longer know where they are, who they are or who anyone else is and have to be fed, clothed and bathed and diapered daily by someone else? In bed because on top of those things, they can’t walk. I’m just tossing things out here. In my husband’s living will he expressed very clearly in what condition he no longer wants to live. I too have done so. It will be up to our children in my case or me in his case to help determine that and carry out his wishes. Chances are it will be me in his case unless something happens to me before then, then my son makes those decisions. i watched my mother die slowly for 2 1/2 years in bed with Parkinson’s. She was existing, mentally not there at all. She looked like the pictures of those who died in the concentration camps in WWII before she died. . Just as my sister was ready to put a DNR bracelet on her the next week, she died on her own, at home. She was able to be at home with 24 hour care her last 2 1/2 years. My father couldn’t do it—he had dementia. He died 3 years later, but not at home—in pain in the hospital because they couldn’t do anything for the pain. Both parents had living wills. So I ask—at what point is it enough?

    • kenofken

      In many states, we would be imprisoned for forcing an animal to endure the misery we routinely inflict on our loved ones in the name of “respect for life”. Regardless of how and whether doctors become formally involved in assisted suicide, I reserve the right to decide my own end. It is not something I will cede, ever, to any church or government.

      I hope I will die a quick and peaceful way when the time comes, as have many of my family at advanced ages, but no one is going to dictate to me what I must endure. I spent a lot of time in my youth volunteering in nursing homes and a lot more in recent years dealing with various stretches one or both of my parents have been in them. I will never, ever let myself end in one of those snake pits (and they are, even the relatively “nice” ones).

      As an aside, I think we’re going to see a huge rise in suicides of non-terminally ill people in coming years because of a massive over-swing in the pendulum of rules around narcotic painkillers. In our attempts to fix what was out of control dispensing and abuse, we’ve swung to the extreme of virtually outlawing their use for people with severe chronic pain conditions.

      • hamiltonr

        So your solution for bad nursing homes and pain is to kill the elderly and suffering?

        Funny kind of misplaced compassion, that.

    • http://outsidetheautisticasylum.blogspot.com/ Theodore Seeber

      See my comment above on suffering.

      • pagansister

        Read it.

    • FW Ken

      PS -

      I know from things you’ve written how much you love your husband. I sure you loved your parents as well. The only point I want to make is that decisions you make within your family are essentially private decisions that aren’t mine to judge. My family made different decisions in the face of Altzeimer’s and terminal illness. But those too were private decisions.

      The problem comes when private decisions become public policy. That’s when we see children and seniors (without advance directives) killed. I think that’s what Rebecca is calling medical murder, and I agree with her.

      You have my prayers as you hoe a hard row, as we say in Texas.

      • pagansister

        I agree with what you said in your 2nd paragraph. Thanks for your kind words,and your prayers, FWKen.

  • hamiltonr

    Frankly, Tina, I think poor pain management has more to do with lazy staff than anything else. I used to take communion to people in nursing homes. I can’t tell you how many times I found them in pain. When I went to the desk and complained for them, it invariably turned out they hadn’t been given their scheduled meds.

  • pagansister

    My Dad was 90–fear of addiction was a lot misplaced, if indeed that was the reason.

  • http://desidelerium.wordpress.com CS

    Thank you for speaking out so strongly Rep. Hamilton. Just wanted to add an apology to you Representative Hamilton; I left an inconsiderate raging comment here several months back and while I can’t remember what it was about (Polygamy, perhaps?) – I’m sure you were right about whatever you were speaking about and I was in the wrong. I’ve been back here many times since and have always found you preaching the truth without compromise. Many thanks and God bless.

    • hamiltonr

      blush

      and thanks.

  • Stringtickler

    We reply to what we read on these blogs. And never did I read anywhere in your comments where you prayed or turned to God. What I DID read were several self-centered comments. Indeed, your reply to my post was all about you. But, you’re right, how would I know what you did or did not do. Please know that I’ll pray FOR you if you are not.

    • hamiltonr

      This is getting a bit personal. People write brief comments in the com boxes, not their autobiographies.

    • pagansister

      My spiritual life is personal.

      • hamiltonr

        Nuff said. Drop it.

        • pagansister

          Agree. Thanks, Rebecca.

  • http://outsidetheautisticasylum.blogspot.com/ Theodore Seeber

    I believe it to be fear of suffering. And it is irrational fear of suffering.

    I’ve been tempted by suicide. My migraines are that bad. But about 5 years ago I started noticing something. Every time I had a migraine that was an 11 on my personal scale of 1 to 10, my scale changed; and I’m better able to handle migraines that are a mere 2 or 4 on that scale.

    Suffering is necessary to life. If you haven’t suffered, you haven’t lived.

  • hamiltonr

    I’m going to allow this as a point of discussion. But be careful. This blog is not a forum for vigilantism.

  • pagansister

    Inaccurate interpretation of what I said, Fabio. My sadness at seeing my once healthy, and a bit overweight mother reduced to a skeleton did NOT matter to me more than her life. Totally inaccurate, Fabio. Everyone reacts to situations differently.

  • Mike Blackadder

    From Isaiah 28: “15
    You have declared, “We have made a covenant with death,
    with Sheol* we have made a pact;
    When the raging flood passes through,
    it will not reach us;
    For we have made lies our refuge,
    and in falsehood we have found a hiding place,”—i
    16
    Therefore, thus says the Lord GOD:
    See, I am laying a stone in Zion,*
    a stone that has been tested,
    A precious cornerstone as a sure foundation;
    whoever puts faith in it will not waver.j
    17
    I will make judgment a measuring line,
    and justice a level.—*
    Hail shall sweep away the refuge of lies,
    and waters shall flood the hiding place.
    18
    Your covenant with death shall be canceled
    and your pact with Sheol shall not stand.”

  • Fabio Paolo Barbieri

    Keep that in your heart and murder as you will – since your supposed “personal” relationship with your supposed god doesn’t seem to entail any particular moral borders.

  • hamiltonr

    Both of you calm down.

  • Jeremiah H

    Hello again! This is an old thread but I’m posting this here because I haven’t seen any new posts by you on this topic, (though that makes sense in light of current geopolitics). Jennifer Hartline makes many interesting points in this article, http://catholicstand.com/surrogates-same-sex-couples-motherless-babies/, but I’d say the most interesting on the topic of surrogate motherhood is this quote:

    “Can we possibly find a more degrading way to treat a woman? The battle for equality for women has led us to this? Women being used for their wombs and their biological functions? That’s the best case we can make for motherhood anymore? It’s just the physical process of gestation and childbirth?”

    This reminded me of the idea that the modern sexual revolution severed the bond between the unitive and procreative aspects of the sexual act. It seems now that the procreative bond has been separated, (at least cognitively) from another essential aspect of motherhood, perhaps…nurture? What do you think?


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