As is now sadly known, Canada is plunging toward the application of eugenic euthanasia at every level. The disregard for the suffering and human dignity of the elderly and sick has reached unprecedented levels. The latest data emerging from statistical surveys in the state of Alberta and Quebec leave no doubt as to the stubborn homicidal drift toward the sick, elderly, depressed and differently abled that has taken the country by storm. Yet, the Canadian government’s diabolical strategy also involves convincing people who undergo euthanasia to donate their healthy organs, so that they are doing a twofold service to society: by killing themselves and avoiding public health expenses and also by donating something good of themselves to those who are sick. An instrumentalization of suffering and a trivialization of human dignity that has had few precedents in history.
A growing number of patients who require medical care while dying are asking to donate their organs for transplantation, according to an international study that found Canada is performing the most organ transplants from patients destined for euthanasia among the four countries studied that offer the practice. The report is the first-ever review of the growing use of this new practice worldwide. The review was conducted in 2021, and the results were officially published in December 2022.
“We saw that everyone was working in different directions. So we said, ‘Okay, fine, let’s start an international assessment of all the countries involved,'” said Dr. Johannes Mulder, a physician and MAID provider in Zwolle, the Netherlands, in an interview with CTV News. Data collected for the paper show that in Canada, Belgium, the Netherlands and Spain together, 286 assisted death recipients will provide life-saving organs for transplantation to 837 patients in the years up to and including 2021.
Another disturbing piece of news also emerges from Quebec: 15 percent of organ donors have been euthanized. According to data from Transplant Québec, the public health agency in charge of organ availability in the country, in 2022 “nearly 15 percent” of organ donors “have previously used medical assistance at death.” “The practice of organ donation in the context of dying medical care is recent,” Sylvain Lavigne, director of nursing and institutional support at Transplant Quebec, said in a statement. The first two cases were identified in 2017. This “requires major adjustments to the usual practices of Transplant Québec and health care facilities, particularly in terms of the donor being conscious and able to give consent,” says Sylvain Lavigne.
The number of organ donors has tripled in the past five years. Transplant Québec had a “record number” of requests last year. 483 Quebecers received organ donation. According to the annual report published by the End-of-Life Care Commission, the number of “dying medical aid” procedures is on the rise in the province (see Quebec: more than 5 percent of deaths by euthanasia or assisted suicide). “This is not only an opportunity to increase the number of organ donors in Quebec, but also an incredible opportunity to enable more people to benefit from a transplant,” says Martine Bouchard, new executive director of Transplant Québec. In addition to Quebec, Belgium, the Netherlands, Canada, and Spain allow organ donation after euthanasia or assisted suicide (see Euthanasia and organ donation: Spain’s “results”). Let’s face it, if this descent into the underworld of the legalization of euthanasia continues, we will find ourselves at the birth of a new global market for human organs, that is, the complete dehumanization of the planet.
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