Human Flesh Capsules Seized During Enhancement Drug Crackdown in South Korea
Seoul, South Korea — In the one of the most disturbing reports I’ve read in my 31 years of life, authorities in South Korea are beefing up efforts to stop the smuggling of human flesh capsules filled with the powdered remains of fetuses or deceased infants.
According to CBS News, South Korean customs have so far uncovered 35 attempts to bring in a total of 17,451 of the bizarre capsules in travelers’ luggage or by mail. Officials explained that some people believe the capsules are a universal remedy for disease while others call them a solution to increasing vitality and sex drive.
Despite the benefits the pills promise to deliver, an investigation revealed that the capsules have the possibility of containing super bugs among other harmful components.
“This is gross, as well as creepy,” Dr. William Schaffner, chairman of preventive medicine at Vanderbilt University Medical Center who consults regularly with the Centers for Disease Control, told ABC News. “We have no idea how this material is processed and under what circumstances,” he said. “If it’s not done in a hygienic fashion to make assurances infections are excluded, it could contain viruses as well as bacteria.”
While no sicknesses have been reported from ingesting the human flesh capsules as of yet, Schaffner said the pills could transmit the drug-resistant bacteria MRSA that could be on the skin of a fetus.
“If these fetuses went through the birth canal, they can quickly pick up bacteria,” he said pointing out that due to the close proximity of the birth canal and the rectum, other bacteria like e coli, salmonella and shigella could be present. “We know that in China the occurrence of hepatitis B, the viral infection, is exceedingly high. That is also of concern.”
The Wall Street Journal writes that customs officials will strengthen inspections of drugs arriving from China, especially the northern cities of Yanji, Jilin, Qingdao and Tianjin, to stop the importation of the pills into South Korea.
Last year, the South Korean television station SBS aired a documentary that accused Chinese drug companies of collaborating with abortion clinics to produce the pills from dead fetuses.
According to Wikipedia, nearly 13 million abortions are believed to be performed each year in China, where a one-child policy for married couples has been in operation since 1978.
Charlatans profiting off the remains of aborted fetuses. The depravity of our world never ceases to sicken me.