Monday, August 29, 2016

Globalization Destroys Fertility, Robot Babies Increase It

The empty crib
More than anything else, people blame financial pressures and the cost of housing for having fewer children than they think desirable. Greece is not the only country where economic turmoil has put people off having children. The fertility rate in America, Australia and most of Europe has dropped since 2009. In many countries the financial crisis has been especially hard on young people, delaying the independence that many think necessary for starting a family. José Luis Marin of porCausa, a journalism and research outfit in Madrid, points out that the average Spanish man now leaves home and sets up his own household at the age of 30.
One goal of globalization is the creation of a global market. In order to achieve this, wages must go up in Asia, Africa and Latin America, and come down in developed world. This causes a decline in fertility and also economic growth. This is solved with immigration to raise headline GDP. In addition to global wage pressure, immigration further drives down local wages where natives have an edge (construction, landscaping etc.) and drives up home prices. The result is an all-out assault on family formation.

Even if you completely dismiss the idea of white genocide or any racial component to establishment policy, the globalists are destroying native fertility.

Or to be more sinister for the conspiracy theorists, the globalists want you to think you can't afford more children. They want you to choose money over children. They want you to run calculation on "can we afford another kid?" because they've loaded the dice against you.


The conditioning isn't hard to break.

Even Robot Babies Can’t Scare Teens Into Abstinence
Robot baby simulators that are supposed to prevent teenage pregnancies aren’t any more effective than regular, robot-free health classes, according to a new study. In fact, the robots may actually increase the likelihood of teenage pregnancies and abortions.

A study published in The Lancet, which it says is the first long-term look at the efficacy of robot baby pregnancy prevention, followed thousands of teenage girls in Australia. About half were enrolled in a standard health class and half were enrolled in a “Virtual Infant Parenting” (VIP) program, which gave them robot babies to care for. The robot babies are programmed to be just as annoying and difficult to deal with as real human babies can be. According to the Sydney Morning Herald, the VIP teens were given the robots for a weekend, took classes, and watched a documentary where teenage mothers talked about what it was like to raise a child so young.

This was all supposed to discourage teens from becoming pregnant, but the study, which followed the girls until they turned 20 years old, showed that the girls in the VIP program were actually twice as likely to become pregnant — 8 percent of the VIP girls versus 4 percent of the girls who took the standard class. And 9 percent of the VIP group girls had had an abortion versus 6 percent of the control group.
It requires a great deal of social conditioning and economic distress to lower fertility. Reversing it tends to happen naturally. The other day I overheard a conversation between two grandmothers, one asked the other if a second grandchild was coming. She responded, "All her friends are having their second child, so probably not long."

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