Catholic doctors in Kenya are claiming that a tetanus vaccine being administered by two United Nations humanitarian aid organizations on Kenyan women is acting as a cover-up for a mass sterilization effort, which could have already affected over a million women and could affect over a million more.
The Kenya Catholic Doctors Association released a statement recently indicating that the association had found traces of an antifertility agent in tetanus vaccinations that have been administered by the United Nations World Health Organization (WHO) and the United Nations International Children Emergency Fund (UNICEF) on Kenyan females aged 14 to 49 since October 2013.
The Catholic doctors claim that the vaccination project, which is also sponsored by the Kenyan government, has already been administered to over one million women, and ultimately targets 1.3 million more women, in what the association claims is really a population control campaign.
Dr. Muhame Ngare from the Mercy Medical Center in Nairobi told LifeSiteNews that the hospital had obtained samples of the inoculation and the samples were sent out of the country to be independently analyzed in multiple labs. Muhame said the analysis found that the samples contained traces of the hormone Human Chorionic Gonadotropin, which creates antibodies causing miscarriages if it is injected, along with tetanus vaccine.
"We sent six samples from around Kenya to laboratories in South Africa. They tested positive for the HCG antigen," Dr. Ngare said. "They were all laced with HCG."
According to the Catholic doctors, the vaccination is administered in doses of five shots every six months for two years. The bishops say that by giving such high doses of HCG every six months it builds up women's immunity to the hormone, which is vital for pregnancy.
The Catholic bishops first became wary of the vaccine in March when they noticed how the vaccination project was targeted solely at women in their childbearing years and excluded males.
The Kenyan health ministry, UNICEF and WHO have all denied the Catholic doctors' claims.
"These allegations are not backed up by evidence, and risk negatively impacting national communications programs for children and women," a joint UNICEF and WHO statement says.
Kenya Health Minister James Macharia is so adamant that the vaccination only includes tetanus vaccine that he would encourage his own loved-ones to get the vaccine.
"I would recommend my own daughter and wife to take it because I entirely 100 percent agree with it and have confidence it has no adverse health effects," Macharia told BBC.
Dr. Collins Tabu, the head of the health ministry's immunization department, told the Kenyan news source Daily Nation that the claims of antifertility agents being included in the vaccine are not true. He further added that women who were vaccinated months ago are pregnant and expecting.
"There is no other additive in the vaccine other than the tetanus antigen," Tabu said. "There are women who were vaccinated in October 2013 and March this year who are expectant. Therefore we deny that the vaccines are laced with contraceptives."
Tabu also questioned the validity of the Catholic doctors' test results.
"Were the samples sent to the labs indeed vaccines? Were they sent in their primary containers and what was the condition of storage? What types of tests were run on them?" Tabu asked.
Although the health ministry submitted its own test results showing that there were no traces of HCG, the head of the Kenya Catholic Doctors Associations, Dr. Stephen Karanja, told the committee that there is still absolutely no excuse for traces of HCG to have been found in the Catholic doctors' test results.
"The hormone, Beta HCG, is neither a byproduct of, nor a component required for, the manufacture of the tetanus vaccine," Karanja said. "It being part of the vaccine is nothing short of a scheme to forcefully render our women incapable of bearing children."
Due to the conflicting test results, the health committee has ordered an independent inquiry into the vaccine. The bipartisan inquiry will include government representatives, Catholic representatives and medical experts.
According to the Nairobi Standard, Vice Chairman of the health committee Robert Pukose said the committee, which convened last Tuesday, was confused by the contradictory test results.
"We are at loss about who to believe since both sides have tabled conflicting results," Pukose said. "That is why we need new tests conducted jointly for us to give final and conclusive results."
Catholic priests in Kenya have been warning their congregations about the vaccines and have urged the women not to get it.
"Either we are lying or the government is lying," Dr. Ngare said. "But ask yourself, 'What reason do the Catholic doctors have for lying?'"
As LifeSiteNew reports, a Kenyan teachers union has issued a boycott of the vaccine until the Catholic bishops' claims are proven false.