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CPL LaForest Gray

The White Abortion Epidemic :

1.) Reported Legal Abortions by Race of Women Who Obtained Abortion by the State of Occurrence



2.) Who are the 1 in 4 American women who choose abortion?



3.) U.S. Teen Pregnancy and Abortion Rates
Recent Statistics on Teen Pregnancy and Abortion in the United States




Posted May 11, 2022 | Thom Hartmann

“The abortion battle is not just about religion. We are also watching the last ages of White Supremacy, and it is scaring the hell out of White people who have bought into the racist belief that “others” are fundamentally different and inferior.

This firestorm around abortion is another dimension of the White freak-out about the browning of America that stretches from the days of slavery through 19th century “scientific racism” to Charles Murray’s book The Bell Curve:,America is no longer all-White or all-under-White-control.”

SOURCE : https://www.milwaukeeindependent.com/thom-hartmann/browning-america-anti-abortion-efforts-fundamentally-shortage-white-babies/

Now let’s tie this together in a nice logical chronological bow :

V1: https://youtu.be/G6iSlIWTm9c?si=XWWIgvIWw27G8NoR

V2: https://youtu.be/k8umrunLqkA?si=2i9fBzRnvx7PBuVm

V3: https://youtu.be/mm_qxj8-6_A?si=4F_3dlXZFxHdZNvv

1.) Slave Breeding in The United States : Forced Child Birth and Rape.

* Rape, Child Molestation & FORCED Homosexuality by both white racist men and women slave owners (slave owners, breeding farms),

10 Facts About Slave Breeding That Schools Failed To Teach You (Video)

Parent Category: Slavery to Reparations 20 May 2023


2.) Sears on Smithers, 'Slave Breeding: Sex, Violence, and Memory in African American History'

SOURCE : https://networks.h-net.org/node/4113/reviews/64746/sears-smithers-slave-breeding-sex-violence-and-memory-african-american

3.) America’s Dirty Secret: The Forced Breeding of Enslaved

People for Profit America’s economy was built on the availability of cheap labor.

SOURCE : https://goodmenproject.com/featured-content/americas-dirty-secret-the-forced-breeding-of-enslaved-people-for-profit/


SOURCE : https://ibw21.org/editors-choice/exposing-americas-hidden-past-as-a-center-for-the-slave-breeding-industry/

5.) 6 Startling Things About Sex Farms During Slavery That You May Not Know

Published on: November 26, 2014 | Updated on February 1, 2019

The fertility of enslaved women was examined by owners to make sure they were able to birth as many children as possible.

Secretly, slaveowners would impregnate enslaved women and when the child was born and grew to an age where he could work on the fields, they would take the “very same children (of their) own blood and make slaves out of them,” as pointed out in the National Humanities Center Resource Toolbox on Slaveholders’ Sexual Abuse of Slaves.


1.) It was common for the slave to be subordinated sexually to the master–even men with enslaved males. It was part of the enslaved man’s function as an “animated tool,” an instrument of pleasure.

2.) When enslaved males turned 15 years old–and younger in some cases–they had their first inspection. Boys who were under-developed, had their testicles castrated and sent to the market or used on the farm. Each enslaved male was expected to get 12 females pregnant a year. The men were used for breeding for five years. One enslaved man name Burt produced more than 200 offspring, according to the Slave Narratives

3.) To combat the high rate of death among the enslaved, plantation owners demanded females start having children at 13. By 20, the enslaved women would be expected to have four or five children. As an inducement, plantation owners promised freedom for enslaved female once she bore 15 children, according to Slavery in the United States by John Simkin.

4.) If the enslaved woman was considered “pretty,” she would be bought by the plantation owner and given special treatment in the house, but often subjected to horrifying cruelty by the master’s wife, including the beheading of a child because he was the product of an enslaved-master affair

5.) Often, the plantation owner would entertain his friends by forcing the enslaved Blacks to have orgies–multiple pairings having sex in front of them. And the white men often would participate in the debauchery

6.) Enslaved women were forced to have sex with their owners, but their masters considered this a favor. White men often claimed they were doing Black women a favor by saving them from having sex with Black men who were considered to be animalistic and brutal.

SOURCE : https://atlantablackstar.com/2014/11/26/6-startling-things-about-sex-farms-during-slavery-that-you-may-not-know/7/

*** Disclaimer : This a repost from myself, because people are tooooo comfortable with the status quo. ***

“I will not apologize for telling the FACTS, in a world that worship the lies”.
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SGT Unit Supply Specialist
LTC Eugene Chu
"A new lawsuit claims that the prison system in Alabama has engaged in a form of modern day slavery. The state's been leasing out inmates to private businesses and then taking their wages to keep for themselves. I've got Farron Cousins with me to talk about this. Farron, my thought is, okay, first of all, you got people there that want to get out of the house, right? The idea they want to go do that. They don't like hanging around their cell all day long. So this gives 'em something to do. But there's another side to it, isn't there? Go ahead and pick up.
Yeah. What we're seeing happen in the state of Alabama, which by the way, is making the state about half a billion dollars a year, is they're doing what's called convict leasing. So they take these prisoners who, as you say, they wanna work, they want to not sit in jail where they're at risk of being assaulted or murdered. So they say, yeah, I'll go work at McDonald's for you, because that's one of the places they have a contract. So then they get their paychecks and realize, wait a minute, there's only a few dollars on here. Where's the rest of my money? Oh, the state government took it because they, I guess, just felt entitled to it.
They take 40%.
Guy says, well, this is a chance for me to get, and it is true. I mean, they did a study on this one time, and the prisoners really like to get away from what they're doing every day, but when they turn it into slavery and there's a different side to it too. The other side is some of these guys are wondering, are they holding me here when I should be paroled? In other words, am I being held back from being able to get outta here and get a real job so that these folks can make half, half a billion?
Yeah. A year.
Half a billion dollars a year on my work. Typically its fast food, right?
Yeah. Fast food. They also do some construction work, obviously, and other things where they're kind of removed from being directly involved with other people. But you brought up a really great point there. The denying of the parole. Even just not even giving these people parole hearings. There was one woman who was supposed to have a parole hearing back in 2020, and they pushed it down the road years so that she could keep going to work sometimes six days a week.
The other part of it is they're punishing the people that don't want to do this. They've got all kinds of ways to do that. You know, put you over to bad cell or maybe ship you off to a higher security cell, a higher security prison. They can move around all over Alabama. But it's got two sides to it. Like I said, I did see an article a while back where these guys say, well, this is good. I get to get out. I don't necessarily wanna give 40% of my money to the state, but it gives me something to do. But then when it becomes punitive and you're saying, well, we're gonna hold back parole because we need these workers. We need slaves. So we're not gonna give you parole. And oh, by the way, if you don't participate, we're gonna ship you to a place where you might be killed in a very, very high security prison."
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CPL LaForest Gray
5 ways prisoners were used for profit throughout U.S. history

1. Bringing convict labor from Great Britain

Approximately one quarter of all British immigrants to America in the 18th century were convicts.

2. Privatizing the penitentiary

“In 1844, the state privatized the penitentiary, leading it to a company called McHatton, Pratt, & Ward. The company was responsible for the operations of the prison, including feeding and clothing inmates, and it could use inmate labor toward its own ends. The company put inmates to work from dawn till dusk in the penitentiary's textile factory. "These men laid aside all objects of reformation," one prisoner wrote, "and-re-instated the most cruel tyranny, to eke out the dollars and cents of human misery." Men who couldn't keep up with the work were beaten and whipped, sometimes to death.”

3. Selling children into slavery

“A number of these imprisoned slaves were women. Penitentiary records show a number of women imprisoned for "assaulting a white," arson, or attempting to poison someone, most likely their enslavers.

Some of these female prisoners became pregnant, either by fellow inmates or prison officials. In 1848, state legislatures passed a law declaring that all children born in the penitentiary to African Americans serving life sentences would become property of the state.”

4. Replacing enslaved people with convicts

“In many ways, the system was more brutal than slavery. The annual convict death rates ranged from 16 to 25 percent, a mortality rate that would rival the Soviet gulags to come. In 1870 Alabama prison officials reported that more than 40 percent of their convicts had died in their mining camps. There was simply no incentive for lessees to avoid working people to death. In 1883, one Southern man told the National Conference of Charities and Corrections: "Before the war, we owned the negroes. If a man had a good negro, he could afford to take care of him: if he was sick get a doctor. He might even put gold plugs in his teeth. But these convicts: we don't own 'em. One dies, get another."

5. Squeezing every dollar out of prisoners

“In Texas, a former slaveholder and prison superintendent began an "experiment." The state bought two plantations of its own to work inmates that were not fit enough to "hire out for first-class labor." As a business venture, it was a success. In just over a decade, the state was making around $1.25 million in today's dollars from its plantations, exceeding its income from the convict lease system. By 1928 the state of Texas would be running 12 prison plantations.

States throughout the South stopped hiring out their convicts to private businessmen and ran their own plantations, keeping all the profits. To squeeze every dollar they could from their prisoners, some states instituted a "trustee guard" system, using inmates rather than paid guards to watch over their prisons.

Typically, prisoners convicted of the most brutal acts were appointed to the job because of their willingness to shoot others. If a trustee guard shot an inmate assumed to be escaping, he was granted an immediate parole. Like slave drivers before Emancipation, certain prisoners were chosen to whip inmates in the fields.

Arkansas allowed the practice until 1967. Shortly after whipping was abolished, its prison plantations stopped turning a profit.”

SOURCE : https://www.pbs.org/newshour/amp/arts/5-ways-prisoners-were-used-for-profit-throughout-u-s-history
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