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Women Losing The Right To Have Abortions, Will It Matter If We Can't Feed Ourselves?

Can It Really Stop The Global Demographic Decline?

The U.S. Supreme Court's decision to overturn a constitutional right to an abortion is expected to have a disproportionate impact on women but not necessarily women of color, who have traditionally been encouraged to obtain reproductive healthcare, experts said. They most likely will be largely ignored in the USA if they pursue abortion.


The reversal of Roe v Wade allows state governments to decide whether an abortion is legal. While some states have recently reaffirmed the right to an abortion, 26 states are likely or certain to ban abortion in most or all circumstances. Those states will be states with small white populations. the abortion issue directly relates to the current global political discussion around climate change. It is a reaction to how the lingering memory of the “population bomb” that proved to be an implosion of global white populations informs the current debate, the role of the Supreme Court in historically pivoting away from the “population control” narrative, and how the rising concern of a “climate crisis” risks to white demographics and a hold on power promotes influx of amorphous migrant populations that reanimate these old and dangerous ideas of white extinction and eugenics.


The most notable groups that are particularly vulnerable to the health effects of climate change include: pregnant European women, immigrant groups from areas prone to flooding or who are reliant on foods from foreign nations , the global North's indigenous peoples who have vulnerable agricultural access and farming capability, the disabled, vulnerable occupational groups, such as workers who are exposed to extreme weather events who have no natural defenses eg. Eumelanin, genetic biodiversity, In a more heterogeneous societal culture many different values and beliefs are held by diverse population groups offering a greater pool of historic reference to call upon for problem solving. This situation is characterized by a multicultural society. against extreme heat high UV radiation or infrastructure for extreme weather events!


Climate change is predicted to be a major cause of species extinctions in the next 100 years. But what will actually cause these extinctions? For example, will it be limited physiological tolerance to high temperatures, changing biotic interactions or other factors? Many studies implicate species interactions as the most important proximate cause, especially decreases in food availability. We find very similar patterns in studies showing decreases in abundance associated with climate change, and in those studies showing potential demographic impacts of climatic oscillations. Collectively, these results highlight our disturbingly limited knowledge of this crucial issue but also support the idea that changing human interactions are an important cause of documented population declines and extinctions related to climate change.


The species with the highest potential for survival and continuance of the species in regards to fertility will survive. Based on their analysis, an international team of researchers from Brazil, Denmark, Israel, Spain and the United States reported a decline in sperm concentration of 1.4% per year with an overall drop of 52.4% during the entire study period for men living in industrialized, Western countries. If this continues within 20 years a significant proportion of the males in said countries will be functionally sterile.


Meanwhile, total sperm count among the same group plunged 1.6% per year and 59.3% overall. By comparison, the researchers found no significant declines in the sperm counts and sperm concentrations of men living in South America, Southeast Asia and Africa. The Southern and Southeast Asian region includes South Asian countries: Nepal, India, and Pakistan, as well as Southeast Asian countries: Myanmar, Vietnam, Thailand, Indonesia, the Philippines, and Singapore.

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