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Human baby parts found mailed to the United States from Bangkok; black market for dead babies is real

Dead babies

(NaturalNews) When a baby's severed head showed up in a package in Bangkok, workers must have been horrified for life. Just as the parcel was being scanned to be sent to Las Vegas, workers discovered its ghastly contents. A baby's head, preserved in a jar of formaldehyde, was accompanied by several infant feet and "sheets of skin." The morbid package also contained a patch of tattooed adult skin.

Thai police confirmed that the parcel was headed for the United States. Police Major General Chawalit Prasopsin told the press, "They were not from one body but were in small pieces."

"They have been sent for forensic examination to confirm if they were from babies who died after delivery or in the womb," Chawalit said.

Some of the parts were in a package labeled "antique train set collection." Deputy national police chief Ruangsak Jritake told reporters, "The initial assumption is that the body parts were probably stolen... as the hospital said some items were missing from an exhibition room."

According to reports, the body parts were cut and preserved in a way only surgeons could undertake.

The 31- and 33-year-old men who attempted to send the body parts to addresses in Las Vegas were taken in for questioning. One of the men has a history of making expletive videos.

According to Police Major General Prasopsin, the body parts were so tediously preserved that they appeared that they might be used for educational purposes or as part of someone's "collection."

Black market for dead babies is real

Killing fetuses isn't just a way to keep the population down in China. Surgically removing fetuses from the womb of American women isn't just about giving women choice in the land of the free.

Babies, in or outside the womb, with heartbeats, hands, feet and faces, are valuable on the black market, for wild and sadistic purposes.

In fact, killing babies and using their body parts is rooted in black magic rituals. In Thai black magic rituals, also prevalent in some Chinese communities, fetuses are collected, preserved and used as objects of good luck. The preserved fetuses are kept in a "shrine" of a home or business to bring the owner good fortune. This morbid reality was unveiled when Thai police discovered six roasted human fetuses in 2012. Those babies were wrapped in gold leaf and were linked to a black magic ritual. Police found the baby parts in the suitcase of a British citizen with Taiwanese roots. The Brit was sending the parts to Taiwan for someone there who supposedly practiced black magic.

This makes one wonder: How many aborted babies are used for personal "collections," science experiments, educational purposes or sadistic black magic rituals? Some may believe that "medical waste" of aborted fetal tissue is secure in America and properly disposed of, but what about the controversy surrounding Stericycle? The company carelessly dumped aborted babies in a landfill alongside household waste. What about when the company sent aborted babies to an Oregon power plant? Stericycle shipped fetuses from an abortion clinic to be used as fuel at an Oregon power plant. The company has also been entrusted with disposing of Ebola medical waste.

How easy would it really be for a medical professional to send dead babies into the black market, putting dead baby parts in the hands of those who practice sadistic black magic?

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