German Girls Being Conditioned to be Mothers with Black Baby Simulator Dolls
Editor’s note: It is worth emphasizing that the original mainstream media reporter failed to mention that this is an example of operant conditioning. White German girls are being taught to nurture black dolls in preparation for Germany’s "inevitable" mixed-race future. Undoubtedly an exercise such as this is accompanied by some sort of tangible reward for the participants (praise, awards, ameliorated grades) who are being inured to their own replacement. While preparing for motherhood is a good thing, this particular method has blatant genocidal undertones. This article originally appeared on 9 June 2016.
Suspiciously, an elderly man looks at the girl who just wants to board the bus. She carries a small bundle in her arms. “So young and already a mama?” He asked me how I could be [a mother] because of my age.” Zoé describes their encounter the previous day. The 15-year-old let the stranger know immediately. “This is not a baby in her arms, but just a doll.” Or more precisely, a baby simulator.
Eight Real pupils have since Thursday been a part of offspring “on time”. The girls from the ninth grade attend on Mondays to the life-sized puppets, computer-controlled to simulate the daily routine of an infant.
A chip on the wrist identifies the “right” mama, all their activities are recorded and evaluated at the end. Before starting the experiment, the group has worked intensively with the topic, watched a movie, and is at once busy with the “theoretical” aspects of the baby. Why is a child crying? What can and should you do? What is there to consider?
On Thursday, each student received her seven-pound junior. Some have previously never had a real baby in their arms, but with a newborn, it is “a bit difficult with the head,” Lea says. The head just always has to be supported by hand. But after a day that is already well learned.
The babies get correct names. And if Luke, Chris or Ryan after four days must be issued again, and they are returned to nameless baby simulators, it could well be emotional: Brunhilde Maskos has often experienced in the past that parting was clearly difficult for the girls.
Marie is grateful for the opportunity to learn how to deal responsibly with the potential reality of a baby. Diana sees it as good preparation for the time when the real children come. One thing all eight girls have in common is the desire to have children. There should be two at most. But after her experience with the electronic baby, Stephanie “wouldn’t be sad if there are three.”
What’s going on in the minds of young people when they are seen with their electronic appendages? A “strange mixture of pride and embarrassment” says Neele. After a few hours a bond to the small companion is established.