Dr. Robert Malone, inventor of mRNA & DNA vaccines, has notes in a lengthy essay published on his Substack page that then-President Richard Nixon himself ordered the plan and policy developed by his secretary of state, Dr. Henry Kissinger.
"The classified National Security Study Memo known as The Kissinger Report, undertaken at the direction of President Nixon, laid out detailed plans for population reduction in many countries. These plans became official US policy in 1975 through National Security Decision 314, enacted by President Gerald Ford," Malone wrote.
The policies formulated based on the report were perceived as a means for the United States to exercise human population control, with the aim of preventing underdeveloped nations from attaining significant political influence, he said.
Those supporting the policy were concerned that the growth of future generations worldwide posed a threat to wealth accumulation. Wealthy individuals in the US were proponents of this policy. Additionally, the policy was intended to safeguard American businesses operating overseas from potential interference by nations seeking to bolster their expanding populations, Malone added.
"Historically, war was required to reduce an adversary’s population; the Kissinger Report proposed a more strategic and well-disguised approach aimed at countries that could pose long-term risk to U.S. economic and military interests," Malone's essay continues.
Per the Kissinger Report Executive Summary:
World policy and programs in the population field should incorporate two major objectives:
(a) actions to accommodate continued population growth up to 6 billions by the mid-21st century without massive starvation or total frustration of developmental hopes; and
(b) actions to keep the ultimate level as close as possible to 8 billions rather than permitting it to reach 10 billions, 13 billions, or more
The primary goal of not surpassing 8 billion, coupled with the fact that we reached the 8-billion mark in 2022, could potentially shed light on the heightened sense of urgency behind numerous planned and organized actions during the last three years, Malone reasoned.
By setting aside the COVID/virus/pandemic aspect (which has been cited as the apparent justification for various actions since 2020), and instead, directing our attention to long-term plans developed and implemented by the US government over the years, along with the actions taken based on these plans, and the resulting effects, it becomes evident that population reduction and population control (including control of the population) have been achieved, he said.
Malone added that this observation is made without passing judgment on the motives as good or bad and without referring to specific individuals — merely analyzing the outcomes that have occurred.
The most apparent consequence of COVID lockdowns and disruptions to commerce is the significant rise in the number of people facing starvation. Prior to the lockdowns and their repercussions, approximately 135 million people were at risk of starvation. However, by the end of 2021, this number surged by an additional 135 million, and in 2022, it increased by another 67 million. Consequently, the current estimate stands at approximately 10 million deaths caused by starvation, with 3 million of those being children, the researcher academic noted.
The classified Kissinger Report presented a compelling belief system advocating for urgent population reduction — a view that garners support from many reasonable individuals as well as opposition from many others.
Malone adds: "The report proposes the (then-innovative) idea of incorporating birth control into 'the context of broader health services' in order to help make reductions in population 'more acceptable to leaders and individuals who, for a variety of reasons (some ideological, some simply humanitarian) object to family planning'" — which sounds an awful lot like the argument Democrats use when they champion abortion-on-demand (it's "healthcare" for women).
The report recommends population control only in Least Developed Countries (LDC), and warns that “We must take care that our activities should not give the appearance to the LDCs of an industrialized country policy directed against the LDCs."