War Against The Weak
Waw book cover
War Against The Weak: Eugenics And America's Campaign To Create A Master Race


Edwin Black




Eugenics, Social engineering, World government



War Against the Weak: Eugenics And America's Campaign To Create A Master Race is a book written by Edwin Black.

Summary Edit

War Against The Weak is an in-depth work about the Eugenics Movement in the United States prior to the and after implementation of Hitler's "final solution". As found on Edwin Black's book page for this title;[1] it is summarized as: "How American corporate philanthropies launched a national campaign of ethnic cleansing in the United States, helped found and fund the Nazi eugenics of Hitler and Mengele — and then created the modern movement of "human genetics."

Quotes Edit

Global interconnected eugenics cabal Edit

"Those declared unfit by Virginia did not know it, but they were connected to a global effort of money, manipulation and pseudoscience that stretched from rural America right into the sterilization wards, euthanasia vans and concentration camps of the Third Reich. Prior to World War II, the Nazis practiced eugenics with the open approval of America’s eugenic crusaders. As Joseph DeJarnette, superintendent of Virginia’s Western State Hospital, complained in 1934, “Hitler is beating us at our own game.” - p7
"The grand opening of the Institute for Anthropology, Human Heredity and Eugenics took place in September of 1927 as an official function of the Fifth International Congress on Genetics in Berlin. Davenport was chairman of the human eugenics program and an honorary president of the congress. Baur was chairman of the local German eugenics committee. The congress was the first major international scientific event to be held in Germany since the Great War [WWI]. The congress began on September 11, 1927, with approximately one thousand delegates from all over the world gathered in a gala Berlin setting." - p287

Rockefeller funding of German race hygiene institutes Edit

"To literally save German science, Rockefeller money - guided by Flexner's recommendations - came to the rescue in November of 1922. Because anti-German feeling engendered by the war still roiled in America, and because Rockefeller, like many, distrusted German universities, viewing them as hotbeds of political agitation and warmongering academics, the Rockefeller Foundation circumvented the universities, the traditional channels of scientific funding. Instead, the foundation inaugurated its own special funding committee. Flexner selected his longtime Berlin friend Heinrich Poll to lead the committee." - p284
All quotes: © Copyright 2003 Edwin Black. All rights reserved.

References Edit

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