60,000 Americans coercively sterilized
Sterilisation Native American
See: Sterilisation by vaccination The Canadian Holocaust Native American
Oliver Wendell Holmes
[vid 2011 Nov] North Carolina's sterilization program North Carolina sterilization program targeted women, young girls, and blacks. Elaine Riddick was 13 years old when she got pregnant after being raped by a neighbor in Winfall, N.C., in 1967. The state ordered that immediately after giving birth, she should be sterilized. Doctors cut and tied off her fallopian tubes. “I have to carry these scars with me. I have to live with this for the rest of my life,” she said. Riddick was never told what was happening. “Got to the hospital and they put me in a room and that’s all I remember, that’s all I remember,” she said. “When I woke up, I woke up with bandages on my stomach.” Riddick’s records reveal that a five-person state eugenics board in Raleigh had approved a recommendation that she be sterilized. The records label Riddick as “feebleminded” and “promiscuous.” They said her schoolwork was poor and that she “does not get along well with others.” “I was raped by a perpetrator [who was never charged] and then I was raped by the state of North Carolina. They took something from me both times,” she said. “The state of North Carolina, they took something so dearly from me, something that was God given.”
 Eugenics and the Nazis -- the California connection by Edwin Black
Ethnic Cleansing in Connecticut Our state's role in the Nazi eugenics movement by Edwin Black
A History of Governmentally Coerced Sterilization: The Plight of the Native American Woman By Michael Sullivan DeFine
Demanding Reproductive Justice for Latinas By Angela Hooton
A Look at the Indian Health Service Policy of Sterilization, 1972-1976 by Charles R. England
Broken Treaties, Empty Promises: An Introduction to Native American Women's Reproductive Health Issues by Jay Heavner
Breeding Contempt: The History of Coerced Sterilization in the United States Kline J Hist Med Allied Sci.2008; 63: 537-539
See: Nazi connections to Allopathy Hitler Rudin Verschuer
 War Against the Weak by Edwin Black
Native Americans Secretly Sterilized - George H.W. Bush. Native Americans Secretly Sterilized - Then United Nations ambassador George H.W. Bush used U.S. government money to sterilize undesirables around the world, including 25-50% of Native American women of child-bearing age (statistically, ages 15-44).
California led the nation, performing nearly all sterilization procedures with little or no due process. In its first 25 years of eugenics legislation, California sterilized 9,782 individuals, mostly women. Many were classified as "bad girls," diagnosed as "passionate," "oversexed" or "sexually wayward." At the Sonoma State Home, some women were sterilized because of what was deemed an abnormally large clitoris or labia.
In 1933 alone, at least 1,278 coercive sterilizations were performed, 700 on women. The state's two leading sterilization mills in 1933 were Sonoma State Home with 388 operations and Patton State Hospital with 363 operations. Other sterilization centers included Agnews, Mendocino, Napa, Norwalk, Stockton and Pacific Colony state hospitals.
Even the U.S. Supreme Court endorsed aspects of eugenics. In its infamous 1927 decision, Supreme Court Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes wrote, "It is better for all the world, if instead of waiting to execute degenerate offspring for crime, or to let them starve for their imbecility, society can prevent those who are manifestly unfit from continuing their kind . . . Three generations of imbeciles are enough." This decision opened the floodgates for thousands to be coercively sterilized or otherwise persecuted as subhuman.  Eugenics and the Nazis -- the California connection by Edwin Black
In 1975 alone, some 25,000 Native American women were permanently sterilized--many after being coerced, misinformed, or threatened. One former IHS nurse reported the use of tubal ligation on "uncooperative" or "alcoholic" women into the 1990s." Broken Treaties, Empty Promises: An Introduction to Native American Women's Reproductive Health Issues by Jay Heavner
Between 1963 and 1965 more than 400, 000 Colombian women were sterilized in a program funded by the Rockefeller Foundation. In Bolivia, a U.S. imposed population control program administered by the Peace Corps sterilized Quechua Indian women without their knowledge or consent...(Akwesasne Notes, 1977: 31). In 1967 the American Public Health Association and the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists conducted a study and found that 54 percent of the teaching hospitals nation-wide "...made sterilization a requirement for winning approval for an abortion" (Weisbord, 1975: 155). A Look at the Indian Health Service Policy of Sterilization, 1972-1976 by Charles R. England
Dr. Louis Hellman, the Deputy Assistant Secretary for Population Affairs in the PHS, presented statistics confirming that 150,000 low income people were sterilized in the U.S. from federal grants (Akwesasne Notes, 1977: 22) A Look at the Indian Health Service Policy of Sterilization, 1972-1976 by Charles R. England