New World Disorder: First Baby Made From Three People’s DNA Born

When a male and female reproduce, a baby is born. It is the combination of their DNA and unique heritage.

Though that’s now changing after the first baby was born in England using DNA from three parents. Here’s why this is such a big milestone that should have you very worried.

How Was This Done?

This was done to stop a kid from being born with a serious cellular disease, so the motive was compassionate.

The baby was born from two parents, as well as around 0.1% of DNA from a third donor woman to replace the cellular hereditary problem in the mitochondria (cell engine) of the birth mother.

This is an advanced form of Invitreous Fertilization (IVF) in which the mitochondria of a healthy donor is swapped in.

Mitochondria also have DNA, however, meaning this isn’t just some random rejigging of parts, but a creation of a three-parent baby and deep cell modification. This has big implications for the future.

Why This Matters So Much

Despite being done for legitimate reasons, this is the start of a slippery slope toward globalist tyranny. That’s because of where this is all going to lead.

The legalization of three-person babies in the UK will soon come to the United States. This will lead directly to designer babies who are created and modified to ensure no diseases and to maximize certain traits.

This will also lead to the legalization and proliferation of three-parent babies made from same-sex couples and the biological change in the definition of a human being.

In addition to things like cloning, the globalist dream is to rule over nature and control all reproduction and human life.

Liberal Lies

Reports on this breakthrough in the UK deny that it means the baby has “three parents” and say it’s all just about preventing illness. These kinds of schemes always start on sympathetic and justified grounds with small increments.

Though the rapid advance of technology in the past century alone should tell us just how quickly such things get out of hand.

This article appeared in StatesmanPost and has been published here with permission.