The Pill, or combined oral contraceptive pill, was made available in the US in 1960, and Australia, not long after. It is widely admitted now that it was a catalyst for the sexual revolution of the 1960s, as well as giving biochemical backing to feminism, as women, they say, could control their fertility, meaning, not have babies, and instead, work like slaves in the capitalist, Satanic paper mills. None of the enormous social consequences that came from this piece of evil technology were discussed, let alone debated at the time; this technology was simply marketed, like most technology. However, it would only take one seminar discussion group in 1959, to see that this chemical would turn traditional society upside down. Of course, that was the plan. Nothing has contributed more to the crashing White birth-rates than the Pill. If one wanted White genocide, done passively, this was the way to go. But, as well, the Pill has had a major impact of Black birth-rates as well, so the agenda is wider than White social control and eradication. What may not have been anticipated, beyond the demonic social ethno-racial agenda, was health side effects, and these have been not merely physical: https://www.medicaldaily.com/contraceptive-pills-have-mental-side-effects-too-study-finds-429751
“More than 100 million women around the world use oral contraceptives. Over the years, research has been able to explore and identify much of their physical effects, but what about their psychological effects? Dr. Alexander Lischke of the University of Greifswald, Germany, notes how "remarkably little" is known about the effects of birth control pills on emotion, cognition, and behavior. As part of a new study, published in Frontiers in Neuroscience, Lischke and his research team recruited 95 healthy women — 42 of whom were on the pill and 53 who were not — for an emotion recognition task. The aim was to find out if using the pill could have any sort of impairment on their ability to recognize emotions. "We assumed that these impairments would be very subtle, indicating that we had to test women's emotion recognition with a task that was sensitive enough to detect such impairments," he explained. "We, thus, used a very challenging emotion recognition task that required the recognition of complex emotional expressions from the eye region of faces."