I got stuck into the feminist movement the other day and so I might as well continue riding that horse now.
One could believe that the feminist movement is interested in the welfare of women. But if you did have that wild and romantic notion floating around somewhere inside your noggin’ then you’d be wrong.
Only an air-headed blonde ditz with a Cleo subscription would think that.
The feminist movement does not care about women and that’s why it hides the ever more scientifically-verified breast cancer/abortion link. That’s right. The feminist movement would rather let women suffer and die than inform them about this secret little truth.
And in that sense, the feminist movement truly is dead. Those who claim to be part of it are actually flying undercover in what should be more factually known as the anti-feminist army of misery.
There is nothing more profoundly anti-woman than covering up and hiding a leading cause of breast cancer: abortion. But that is what has happened.
Of course, it is impossible to hide the truth completely and so the breast cancer websites in Australia mostly dance around the issue, although there some very deceitful lies in there as well. Take the Australian government’s own breast cancer risk calculator. You can find it here.
Now, being the good little Sherlock Holmes detectives that we all secretly aspire to be, let’s deduce some deductions. What do these questions tell us?
Firstly, they are obviously some kind of factor in the risk of breast cancer, otherwise they would not be included. But what kind of factor? We can’t afford to make an assumption so let’s look at all the possibilities, of which there are two: contraceptive pills and childbirth can either increase or decrease the risk of breast cancer. Which is it?
Luckily we don’t really have to use our brains too much here because the answer is given to us by clicking the link that says ‘learn more about this risk factor’. The information sheets tell us that giving birth is the best form of protection against breast cancer – especially the younger the age at which it occurs and the more frequently it happens. Childbirth is the sunscreen of breast cancer. So automatically we know that the contraceptive pill works against this sunscreen by reducing the best form of protection against breast cancer. Contraception means no childbirth and that equals no breast cancer protection. That’s easy enough to work out. Obviously abortion works against childbirth too. Even the most rabid pro-abortionist would have to concede that.
But there are other factors about the pill that should not be disregarded. It is possible that even though it reduces the protection of childbirth, the pill itself could also be a risk factor, positive or negative. And so it is, according to the helpful website. The pill increases the risk of breast cancer – and it does so for the decade after it’s stopped being popped. Perhaps graphic warning signs like those on cigarette packets should be placed on contraceptive packages too.
The nice pink breast cancer website run by the National Breast Cancer Foundation also says that there is another factor in breast cancer: breastfeeding. Again, it could be a risk or a protection. As it’s in the section titled ‘Can I reduce my risk?’ there’s a strong chance that breastfeeding might be a good thing. And so it is, with the National Breast Cancer Foundation stating:
Breastfeed if you can: Breast may be best for both you and the baby. The more months spent breastfeeding, the lower the risk of breast cancer.
So what do we know at this point? Firstly, childbirth and breastfeeding reduce the risk of breast cancer. Therefore, both abortion and the pill indirectly increase the risk of mammary malfunction because they strip away protections against breast cancer that come with a suckling, bouncing bundle of joy. And we also know that the pill itself increases the risk of breast cancer. However, not too many feminists seem to like writing about this.
But what about abortion? What does the Australian government have to say about that?
Abortion is included in the section titled ‘Unproven risk factors’. And as Sherlock Holmes would say, just because something is unproven, it doesn’t mean it’s not true.
Anyway, this is what the government pronounces:
Research has shown there is no link between termination of pregnancy and increased risk of breast cancer. This includes both induced abortion and spontaneous miscarriage.
This statement is also backed up by the National Breast Cancer Foundation. Its section on myths says this:
Myth: Having an abortion or miscarriage causes breast cancer.
Truth: Research has shown there is no link between termination of pregnancy – whether abortion or miscarriage – and an increased risk of breast cancer.
Unfortunately, it’s not the whole truth and so it’s actually deceitful. The truth is that some ‘research’ might show that there is no link, but a large body of studies over a long period of time show the exact opposite. And recent scientific analysis shows a very strong link between abortion and breast cancer.
But before we get to those recent studies, it might be worthwhile to point out that the Australian government also makes this declaration on the front page of its little website on breast cancer:
While the causes of breast cancer are not fully understood, there are a number of factors associated with the risk of developing the disease. Some of the risk factors for breast cancer include:
– being a woman
– increasing age
– surviving a strong family history of breast cancer
– having a breast condition such as a personal history of breast cancer, DCIS or LCIS
– a number of hormonal factors, child-bearing history, personal and lifestyle factors
It’s a bit strange for the Australian government to declare so emphatically that abortion is not a cause of breast cancer when at the very outset it admits that the causes of breast cancer are not fully understood. Especially when it also acknowledges that child-bearing factors do, in fact, increase the risk of breast cancer.
So what do these recent studies find?
An Indian study published in the December 2013 Indian Journal of Cancer found that women who have abortions were 6.26 times more likely to suffer from breast cancer. It also found that consumption of the pill increased the risk by a factor of almost 10.
Not very good news, is it?
And it is backed up by a Chinese meta-data study (a study of studies) that found women who had one induced abortion were 44% more likely to get breast cancer. The risk rose significantly higher for every additional abortion. This study was published in the peer-reviewed journal, Cancer Causes and Control.
But we’ve not heard a peep from the feminists who constantly bang on about how women should have information so that they can make informed decisions about their bodies.
Who’s scared of highlighting the dangers of abortion?
Every wannabe Sherlock Holmes should be able to figure that out: those who are pro-abortion. And that would be the feminist brigade. They are so pro-woman that they deliberately hide information about the abortion / breast cancer link from vulnerable, distressed women everywhere. As a result, it is quite possible that thousands of Australian women are diagnosed each year with breast cancer because of the government-funded abortion they had previously. And some of them will die.
No one could have expressed this better than American professor, Joel Brind, who in a recent interview stated:
Seriously, were abortion not a politically protected procedure, the acknowledgement of its being one of the causes of breast cancer would long ago have been acknowledged. But this would have been devastating to the proponents of abortion. Even when abortion is legal, women would tend to avoid it if they knew it could cause breast cancer. But it is also important to remember that abortion’s legal status is largely dependent on its purported safety to women, something which is an explicit premise in Roe v. Wade. Scientifically, the questions have been asked and answered, and it’s high time women were allowed to know those answers.
Now, there’s a real feminist breast cancer crusader. And he’s a man, baby!
By the way, this is kinda interesting.