The World Economic Forum-controlled Dutch government is now euthanizing citizens, including children, who suffer from autism or other intellectual disabilities.
In recent years, soaring numbers of people in the Netherlands have been legally euthanized for autism, alcoholism, depression, dementia, and the effects of being a victim of sexual abuse.
In 2020, the government relaxed laws to allow children under 12 years old to be euthanized for minor disabilities.
The Netherlands is one of the most WEF-friendly nations in the world and the current government has embraced Klaus Schwab’s vision of a depopulated world, by any means necessary.
Doctors in the Netherlands have been ordered to begin euthanizing citizens with autism and other minor disabilities, without fear of prosecution – even if the patient does not currently express any desire to die.
Around 40 people who identified as autistic or intellectually disabled were forcibly euthanized in the Netherlands between 2012 and 2021, according to a Kingston University investigation of Dutch euthanasia cases.
Autism rates are skyrocketing around the developed world, with many experts blaming the intensive vaccine schedule inflicted on the young and very young. According to the Dutch government, which pushes dozens of aluminum-laced vaccines on toddlers, euthanasia is the answer to the explosion in autism numbers.
Five people younger than 30 who were killed by doctors all had autism listed as the sole reason behind the decision to end their lives, the Kingston University study found.
With these cases, experts have questioned whether the law allowing doctors to kill patients on behalf of the state via lethal injections has strayed too close to Third Reich Nazi-style eugenics programs.
According to a report from the New York Post, Kasper Raus, an ethicist and public health professor at Belgium’s Ghent University, said the types of patients seeking out physician-assisted suicide have changed greatly over the past two decades in both the Netherlands and Belgium, where it is also legal.
When the Netherlands became the first country to legalize human euthanasia, the debate focused on people with cancer — not those with autism, Raus said.
Patients must meet strict requirements including suffering from an incurable illness that causes “unbearable” physical or mental anguish to be eligible for euthanasia — but doctors ultimately decide who qualifies.
In the roughly 10-year period the study focused on, nearly 60,000 people decided to die via euthanasia in the Netherlands, according to the Dutch government’s euthanasia review committee.
Of those deaths, the committee has released documents and data on 900 cases in an effort of transparency.
Kingston University researchers looked at those 900 cases and found 39 of them had autism or an intellectual disability. Of the 39, 18 were younger than 50 years old.
Many of the patients cited a number of mental, physical, and age-related ailments as the reason for ending their lives — including unbearable loneliness.
Eight people, however, named the sole cause of their suffering as factors related to their intellectual disability — such as social isolation, a lack of coping strategies, an inability to adjust to change, or oversensitivity to stimuli.
One of the report’s main authors Irene Tuffrey-Wijne, a palliative care specialist at Kingston University, questioned the ethics of ending the lives of the autistic.
“There’s no doubt in my mind these people were suffering,” she said.
“But is society really OK with sending this message, that there’s no other way to help them and it’s just better to be dead?”
One of the eight people cited in the study was an autistic man in his 20s.
He reported feeling unhappy since childhood and was regularly bullied, according to his case notes.
The man “longed for social contacts but was unable to connect with others” and eventually decided he wanted to die because “having to live on this way for years was an abomination.”
Dutch psychiatrist Dr. Bram Sizzo was disturbed by the trend.
“Some of them are almost excited at the prospect of death,” Sizoo said.
“They think this will be the end of their problems and the end of their family’s problems.”
In a third of cases, Dutch doctors determined that there was “no prospect of improvement” for people with autism and intellectual disabilities, according to the study.
The director of Cambridge University’s Autism Research Centre, Simon Baron-Cohen, worried that people with such disabilities may not fully grasp the decision to end their lives.
He called it “abhorrent” that they were not offered more support and were instead euthanized.