Nigeria investigates Chinese drugs made from fetus remains

Nigeria is sounding the alarm on a smuggling operation involving Chinese “medicine” made from dead babies. Government officials have launched an investigation to track down individuals behind the alleged, disturbing trade of  baby parts. The National Intelligence Agency (NIA) is now cautioning the citizens of Nigeria to be wary of medications imported from China, via a memo directed to multiple Nigerian government organizations.

Sources report that the memo indicated South Korean customs services had intercepted a staggering 2,751 drugs, which were made from human remains and brought into the country by a group of suspected Chinese nationals.

Smuggling drugs made from dead babies

Dealers in this unconventional, gruesome “medicine” say that the “drugs” are stamina boosters, and some people believe it can cure major diseases like cancer or diabetes. It is believed the drugs are being smuggled into the country via suitcases or the international market.

NIA Technical Assistant/Head of Public Relations, Mr. Bola Fashina, explained that his organization is searching for the products, though it is typically the responsibility of other agencies. It has been confirmed that drugs made from the powdered flesh of dead babies are being circulated in the area.

As Vanguard reports, these capsules “were made in North Eastern China from babies whose bodies were chopped into small pieces and dried on stoves before being turned into powder.”

As government officials note, making and consuming drugs made from human flesh is a crime against humanity. It is also a major public health issue. Sources report that the South Korean Ministry of Food and Drug Safety says the capsules tested positive for 18.7 billion viruses, including hepatitis B.

Johnson Agbonayinma, a Nigerian government official, commented, “If immediate measures are not taken to stem the influx of these drugs and the illegal importers, it will continue to endanger the lives of citizens.”

This is not the first time China has been in hot water over the production of drugs from dead babies.

Dead babies are big business in medicine

Back in 2012, South Korean officials revealed that tens of thousands of drugs made from baby remains were confiscated, after being smuggled into the country from northeast China. Over 35 attempts at smuggling in a total of 17,450 capsules were made, according to reports. As The Guardian explains, South Korean authorities “refused to say where the dead babies had come from or who made the capsules, citing possible diplomatic friction with Beijing.”

A customs official reportedly commented that “Ethnic Koreans from north-east China who now live in South Korea intended to use the capsules themselves or share them with other Korean-Chinese.”

According to reports, aborted or still-born babies are being sold to drug makers in China. The dead babies are then dried, powdered and turned into capsules. The baby remains are mixed with herbs, injected into capsules and then sold as a “cure-all.”

As Natural News writer Ethan Huff explains:

Some segments of the Chinese population purportedly believe that human placental tissue is medicinal, and that consuming it will improve blood supply and circulation. But it appears as though within this segment, that belief has been perverted to also include dead baby flesh as well. And unless inspectors keep a close eye on all incoming and outgoing luggage and packages, the practice will more than likely continue.

The market for dead babies is real — and it’s abhorrent.

Even here in the United States, organizations like Planned Parenthood have come under fire for profiteering off the sale of aborted babies. You can see more coverage of news the abortion industry doesn’t want you to know about at

Sources for this article include:

comments powered by Disqus