African crime trend: Baby Factories & Baby Harvesting – Is this the new slavery?


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This building still exists in Johannesburg. It was already built and looking great in the mid-1980s when I came to work in Johannesburg. Someone back then told me that the floors of this building are hanging. I did not quite know what to think of it, but its design is strange and when you look at the bottom, youll see the whole building is held up by a central column. (Just like those buildings of 911).

[In Africa you get lots of human trafficking. But now I see there is a business called "Baby Harvesting" and "Baby Factories". These Black kids are either sold for adoption to the West or for organ harvesting, prostitution or other forms of human trafficking. This makes me think of SLAVERY … in the past when Americans and others got slaves from Africa – when Blacks sold their enemies into slavery. It is almost like a modern continuation of the same thing. Blacks have no economies … so they sell off their own people!!! Nothing new! This seems to be very prevalent up in the north, in West Africa. These are NOT our problems. These are their problems.  Jan]

See these 2 news reports below:
Baby factory in Nigeria750,000 to one million people are trafficked every year in Nigeria | Image – Image by Etinosa Yvonne from Pixabay

The prevalence of ‘Baby Factories’ is common in Nigeria especially in its Southeastern parts. Despite the fact that several raids and governmental operations have been conducted in the past to bring an end to the unethical practice, this is a well-known and thriving business in the region.

In the ‘Baby Factories’ of Nigeria both women as well as girls beyond the age of puberty are held captive to deliver babies and once they have given birth, these babies are sold illegally to adoptive parents. The babies that don’t find any buyers are forced into child labour, trafficked into prostitution or made child labours. Many of them are also sacrificed in local rituals.

In these ‘Baby Factories’ boys are sold at a much greater rates compared to the girls. Male children are often sold between 700,000 naira($2,000)to one million naira(about $2,700) while female babies are sold for between 500,000 naira(about $1,350) and 70,000,00 naira. Most of the buyers who come as clients to the ‘Baby Factory’ are couples who have been unable to conceive naturally.

Even though the government has made this trade punishable by law and anybody who is caught buying, selling or dealing in the procurement of children can be prosecuted, the baby trade continues as a regular practice in Nigeria.

Nigeria baby factorySource – The Sun

Several police raids have been conducted in the past couple of years to burst the racket and stop the practice but despite such efforts, illegal buying and selling of babies has been a common and widespread practice in the country.

These factories are usually small facilities that often operate in the name of private medical clinics/orphanages that house pregnant women and offer their babies for sale. In most cases, the young women who live and become pregnant in these facilities are being held against their will and raped, with their newborns sold in the black market.

But security agencies say that there is more to the story, these facilities also see many unmarried women with unplanned pregnancies approaching them voluntarily or with the persuasion of relatives or even for the money that they can earn in return of selling their babies in the black market.

Nigeria is a country which has one of Africa’s largest economies as a producer of oil, but it is also a country that has the highest number of people living under conditions of extreme poverty compared to anywhere else in the world.

The Nigerian government does not yet have an official data about how many babies are born and sold each year in these baby factories in Nigeria and they have no clue about how many girls are trafficked and abused each year in this exploitative ecosystem.

The United Nations estimates suggest that about 750,000 to one million people are trafficked every year in Nigeria and more than 75% of those who are trafficked are trafficked across states, 23% are trafficked within states, while 2% are trafficked outside the country.

Thus we see how a systematic system of sale and purchase of babies has become fully developed in Nigeria and can be seen as nothing short of an ecosystem for baby harvesting. The continuous and sustained rape culture that predates on women accompanied by institutional efforts to exploiting their poverty and vulnerable state help in the thriving of such an unethical and morally unjust regime. The babies born in these ‘baby factories’ are adopted by families in the western world and sometimes used for other purposes such as trafficking. This system stands for physical, social and emotional coercion of innocent women and underlines the heightened denial of their rights to freedom and dignified living.


Cape Town – Members of an alleged "baby-harvesting" and child-trafficking syndicate have been arrested in Ghana.

According to various media reports, personnel of Ghana’s Economic and Organised Crime Office (EOCO) and the Medical and Dental Council (MDC) issued a joint statement saying that the anti-crime operation was carried out as part of a series of joint investigations launched in late 2020.

The arrests are part of ongoing investigations into activities of some medical practitioners, nurses, social welfare officers, and other individuals suspected of operating baby harvesting and child trafficking syndicates, Chinese news agency Xinhua reported, quoting from the statement.

According to the Xinhua report, two medical doctors, four nurses, a social welfare worker, and two other individuals with no specific professional designation were named as the brains behind the syndicates.

BBC news reports that the arrests followed a sting operation where two babies were sold to investigators for about $5 000 (about R75 000) and $4 800 respectively.

They were allegedly operating from health facilities in the Ghanaian capital Accra, and the neighbouring city of Tema, the BBC reported.

The prevalence of so-called “baby factories” is rife in Africa, especially in West Africa.

According to news outlet the New Leam, baby harvesting is also common in Nigeria, especially in the south-eastern region.

Despite the fact that several raids and government operations have been conducted in the past to bring an end to the unethical practice, this is reportedly a well-known and thriving business in the region.


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