The 76-year-old Louis Farrakhan, speaking for nearly three hours to a religious group on the 14th anniversary of the Million Man March in Washington, believes the H1N1 Swine Flu Vaccination is nothing more than a guise to depopulate the Earth, according to United Press International
“The Earth can't take 6.5 billion people. We just can't feed that many. So what are you going to do? Kill as many as you can. We have to develop a science that kills them and makes it look as though they died from some disease."
According to Fox News
, Farrakhan said that wise people will not take the vaccine. A poll
released last month showed that two-thirds of American parents will either delay giving their child the vaccine or just not give them the shots at all. Another survey
that was released earlier this month shows that 40 per cent of Americans will not get the vaccine.
In Canada, many citizens do not view the H1N1 pandemic as any kind of personal threat. A Harris-Decima/The Canadian Press poll
showed that only one-third of Canadians will take the vaccine. Only 11 per cent of respondents said they were very concerned about the Swine Flu and 5 per cent think they will actually contract the flu.
Nevertheless, Farrakhan further iterated that the black community should not be complacent and think that President Barack Obama was voted in just to take of the black people but for the United States as a country, “He is the American president, not the black president.”
In the end he advised attendees, reports ChattahBox
, not to take the vaccine unless they want to fall to the global scheme to kill off millions of people.
Farrakhan is laden with controversy, however. During the 1984 Jesse Jackson Presidential campaign, Jackson made a remark, one that was originally supposed to be off the record, calling New York City a “hymietown” and immediately he received death threats. Farrakhan issued a warning to the city
, “If you [Jewish leaders] harm this brother, I warn you in the name of Allah, it'll be the last one you ever harm.”
In 2002, Farrakhan supported
Zimbabwe President Robert Mugabe’s decision to transfer land owned by white people to the blacks, which has caused the former nation of Rhodesia to be in utter economic chaos.