Canada’s unwanted Indian daughters

In April 2012, results of a study conducted by the Canadian Medical Association Journal, and lead by Dr. Joel Ray had claimed that Indian-born mothers in Ontario (Canada) prefer to give birth to a boy than Canadian-born mothers.

Our findings raise the possibility that couples originating from India may be more likely than Canadian-born couples to use prenatal sex determination and terminate a second or subsequent pregnancy if the fetus is female,” concluded the study.

The study looked at 766,688 babies born (not counting twins) between 2002 and 2007 in the province of Ontario. The mothers were born in Canada, Europe, India, China, the rest of East Asia, Pakistan and South Korea.

In Canada, abortions are paid for by the taxpayers (medical insurance) when performed in hospitals. New Brunswick is the only province that won’t pay for them if they’re preformed in a private clinic.

The study reminded me the book ‘Disappearing Daughters: The Trgedy of Female Foeticide‘ by Indian Hindu author Gita Aravamudan. The Foreward of the book was written by former president of India and the ‘Father of India’s nuclear bomb’, Dr. A.P.J Abul Kalam. In the book, Gita claimed that over one million unwanted girl babies are killed each year by Hindu parents in India through abortion or by other methods.

Abortion is the most common method in Canada to get rid of the unwanted babies. According to Wilfred L. Camilleri, abortion has become a billion dollar industry with profit as the motivation for those providing it. Both Jayne Gardener and Mark Dankof claim that abortion industry is dominated by Zionist Jews.

Ryerson University’s (Toronto) Murtaza Haider Ph.D has posted an article, entitled ‘Canada’s missing daughters’ on this inhuman pratice. Read the article here.

When it comes to female feticide, I believe religion does play a role. While emigrants from India and Pakistan do share strong cultural backgrounds, the Canadian immigrants of Pakistani origin would avoid abortion, which is against their religious beliefs. No such prohibitions restrict Indian emigrants in Canada,” says Dr. Haider.


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