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UK Eugenics/Fascism: Royal doctors go Nazi

 
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TonyGosling
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PostPosted: Mon Nov 06, 2006 1:17 am    Post subject: UK Eugenics/Fascism: Royal doctors go Nazi Reply with quote

A good day to 'bury bad news'. On the day Saddam's verdict was announced there was little or no time to discuss this one! Phew, cry the Nazis - Tony

The Independent on Sunday
5 November 2006 23:56

Allow 'active euthanasia' for disabled babies, doctors urge
http://news.independent.co.uk/uk/health_medical/article1956609.ece

By Francis Elliott, Whitehall Editor
Published: 05 November 2006

Doctors are urging health regulators to consider allowing the "active euthanasia" of severely disabled newborn babies.
The Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecology has put forward the option of permitting mercy killings of the sickest infants to a review of medical ethics.
It says "active euthanasia" should be considered for the overall benefit of families who would otherwise suffer years of emotional and financial suffering.
Deliberate action to end infants' lives may also reduce the number of late abortions, since it would allow women the chance to decide whether their disabled child should live.
"A very disabled child can mean a disabled family. If life-shortening and deliberate interventions to kill infants were available, they might have an impact on obstetric decision-making," the college writes in a submission to the Nuffield Council on Bioethics.
"We would like the working party to think more radically about non-resuscitation, withdrawal of treatment decisions, the best interests test, and active euthanasia, as they are ways of widening the management options available to the sickest of newborns."
Such mercy killings are already allowed in the Netherlands for incurable conditions such as severe spina bifida. John Harris, a member of the official Human Genetics Commission and professor of bioethics at Manchester University, welcomed the college's submission. "We can terminate for serious foetal abnormality up to term, but cannot kill a newborn," he told The Sunday Times. "What do people think has happened in the passage down the birth canal to make it OK to kill the foetus at one end of the birth canal but not the other?"
Dr Pieter Sauer, co-author of the Groningen Protocol, the guidelines governing infant euthanasia in the Netherlands, said British medics already carry out mercy killings and should be allowed to do so in the open. "English neonatologists gave me the indication that this is happening."
But the paper quoted John Wyatt, consultant neonatologist at University College Hospital, as saying: "Intentional killing is not part of medical care... once you introduce the possibility of intentional killing you change the fundamental nature of medicine. It becomes a subjective decision of whose life is worthwhile."
Simone Aspis of the British Council of Disabled People said: "Euthanasia for disabled newborns tells society that being born disabled is a bad thing. If we introduced euthanasia for certain conditions, it would tell adults with those conditions that they are worth less than other members of society."
Doctors are urging health regulators to consider allowing the "active euthanasia" of severely disabled newborn babies.
The Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecology has put forward the option of permitting mercy killings of the sickest infants to a review of medical ethics.
It says "active euthanasia" should be considered for the overall benefit of families who would otherwise suffer years of emotional and financial suffering.
Deliberate action to end infants' lives may also reduce the number of late abortions, since it would allow women the chance to decide whether their disabled child should live.
"A very disabled child can mean a disabled family. If life-shortening and deliberate interventions to kill infants were available, they might have an impact on obstetric decision-making," the college writes in a submission to the Nuffield Council on Bioethics.
"We would like the working party to think more radically about non-resuscitation, withdrawal of treatment decisions, the best interests test, and active euthanasia, as they are ways of widening the management options available to the sickest of newborns."
Such mercy killings are already allowed in the Netherlands for incurable conditions such as severe spina bifida. John Harris, a member of the official Human Genetics Commission and professor of bioethics at Manchester University, welcomed the college's submission. "We can terminate for serious foetal abnormality up to term, but cannot kill a newborn," he told The Sunday Times. "What do people think has happened in the passage down the birth canal to make it OK to kill the foetus at one end of the birth canal but not the other?"
Dr Pieter Sauer, co-author of the Groningen Protocol, the guidelines governing infant euthanasia in the Netherlands, said British medics already carry out mercy killings and should be allowed to do so in the open. "English neonatologists gave me the indication that this is happening."
But the paper quoted John Wyatt, consultant neonatologist at University College Hospital, as saying: "Intentional killing is not part of medical care... once you introduce the possibility of intentional killing you change the fundamental nature of medicine. It becomes a subjective decision of whose life is worthwhile."
Simone Aspis of the British Council of Disabled People said: "Euthanasia for disabled newborns tells society that being born disabled is a bad thing. If we introduced euthanasia for certain conditions, it would tell adults with those conditions that they are worth less than other members of society."
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TonyGosling
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Joined: 26 Jul 2006
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Location: St. Pauls, Bristol, UK

PostPosted: Sun Aug 26, 2007 11:22 pm    Post subject: Special needs home tagging Reply with quote

From The Times
May 21, 2007
http://www.timesonline.co.uk/tol/news/uk/article1816558.ece

Special needs home tagging

People with learning difficulties such as Down’s syndrome are to be tagged and monitored by satellite technology in a controversial pilot project.

The plan to electronically tag a group of people with special needs in the way that criminals are tracked when under curfew has been given a mixed reception.

Those promoting the plan say that it will increase safety and allow carers to track their movements without having to accompany them. Critics claim it smacks of “big brother” and that technology should not be used in place of proper care.

The scheme is being run by England’s largest housing association. A group of five vulnerable people in the North East, in homes belonging to Places for People, will pilot the project. If successful, it could be offered to others in the association’s 60,000 homes countrywide.
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TruthLeeds



Joined: 01 Oct 2007
Posts: 3

PostPosted: Mon Oct 01, 2007 6:21 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Yes Tony.

Bioethics has just replaced Eugenics.

No surprise it's always the Nuffield Council on Bioethics. According to Carroll Quigley the Milner Group was funded with Nuffield money among others.
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