Farrakhan: 'To Cull ... 2 to 3 Billion People is Policy'

April 3, 2013 - 11:46 AM

Louis Farrakhan, the Nation of Islam leader, told students at Tuskegee University in March that "to cull, meaning to get rid of, two to three billion people is policy."

"Now, to cull, meaning to get rid of, two to three billion people is policy. They feel that the resources of our planet are dwindling and the people on the planet are considered useless eaters. So to get rid of them means that they have access to the raw materials of the planet without opposition because they're killing the potential opposition," Farrakhan said.

He went on to describe the 'methods' the U.S government is using for 'depopulation.'

"Now here are the methods they are using to effect global depopulation, starting with the Department of Defense and the Joint Chiefs of Staff: Depleted uranium bombs. Every time America drops a bomb, either from a drone, or from shock and awe, it has-- in each bomb-- depleted uranium. In the bullets, depleted uranium. What's the effect of it? See, when you drop a bomb with depleted uranium in it, it poisons the atmosphere, the earth, the water and the people with the residue of uranium. If you look at some of the horrific pictures of the babies that are born now, in Iraq- twisted. So grotesque. All of this comes from the way we are using bombs, weapons, genetically modified food."

He continues, "If they're experimenting with genetically modified organisms on this land, and then using it to kill and cull populations, then we have to understand what we are doing..."

According to Oliver Darcy at Campus Reform, Farrakhan was a speaking guest for the Muslim Student Association.

The young people in the audience responded positively to Farrakhan's address. Daphne Calhoun, a junior at Booker T. Washington High School in Tuskegee, said "He really inspired me today. I learned a lot. I look forward to learning more about our people and what I can do to help."

Walter Hairston, another high school student from Booker T. Washington High School, stated, "I'd heard his name before and about what he does and I just thought it'd be really cool to come and learn from him. The main point he made was not to let anybody hold you back from what you want to do. He made it clear that if you want to do something, chase it with your whole heart."

(h/t Campus Reform)

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