Rescue those who are being taken away to death;
hold back those who are stumbling to the slaughter.
If you say, “Behold, we did not know this,”
does not he who weighs the heart perceive it?
Does not he who keeps watch over your soul know it,
and will he not repay man according to his work?

Proverbs 24:11-12


 Jérôme Lejeune, M.D., Ph.D. tells us much about the intricacies of the beginning of human life. Contrary to the popular vie w that the tiny baby becomes more and more “developed” as the weeks of pregnancy go on, Dr. Lejeune says that the very first cell, the fertilized egg, is ” the most specialized cell under the sun.” No other cell will ever again have the same instructions in the life of the individual being created.

Jérôme Jean Louis Marie Lejeune  (June 13, 1926 – April 3, 1994)

Jérôme Jean Louis Marie Lejeune
(June 13, 1926 – April 3, 1994)

In the words of Dr. Lejeune, “Each of us has a very precise starting moment which is the time at which the whole necessary and sufficient genetic information is gathered inside one cell, the fertilized egg, and this is the moment of fertilization. There is not the slightest doubt about that and we know that this information is written on a kind of ribbon which we call the DNA.”

He explains that the fertilized egg contains more information about the new individual than can be stored in five sets (not volumes) of the Encyclopedia Britannica (if enlarged to normal print). To further emphasize the minuteness of this language, Dr. Lejeune states that if all the one-metre-long DNA of the sperms and all the one-metre-long DNA of the ova which contain the instructions for the 5 billion human beings who will replace us on this planet were brought together in one place the total amount of matter would be roughly the size of two aspirin tablets.

When Dr. Lejeune testified in the Louisiana Legislature (House Committee on the Administration of Criminal Justice, June 7, 1990) he stated, “Recent discoveries by Dr. Alec Jeffreys of England demonstrate that this information (on the DNA molecule) is stored by a system of bar codes not unlike those found on products at the supermarket… it’s not any longer a theory that each of us is unique.”

Dead remains of child killed by Partial Birth Abortion procedure.

Dead remains of child killed by Partial Birth Abortion procedure.

Dr. Lejeune states that because of studies published within the last year we can now determine within three to seven days after fertilization if the new human being is a boy or a girl.

“At no time,” Dr. Lejeune says, “is the human being a blob of protoplasm. As far as your nature is concerned, I see no difference between the early person that you were at conception and the late person which you are now. You were, and are, a human being.”

In the testimony Dr. Lejeune gave on The Seven Human Embryos (Circuit Court for Blount County, Tennessee at Maryville, Equity Division, August 8-10, 1989) he compared the chromosome to a mini-cassette, in which a symphony is written, the symphony of life. He explained that if you buy a cartridge on which a Mozart symphony has been recorded and insert it in a player, what is being reproduced is the movement of the air that transmits to you the genius of Mozart. In making the analogy he said, “It’s exactly the same way that life is played. On the tiny minicassettes which are our chromosomes are written various parts of the opus which is for human symphony, and as soon as all the information necessary and sufficient to spell the whole symphony (is brought together), this symphony plays itself, that is, a new man is beginning his career … as soon as he has been conceived, a man is a man.”


Dr. Jérome Lejeune died on April 3, 1994. Dr. Lejeune of Paris, France was a medical doctor, a Doctor of Science and a profes­sor of Fundamental Genetics for over 20 years. Dr. Lejeune dis­covered the genetic cause of Down Syndrome, receiving the Kennedy Prize for the discovery and, in addition, received the Me­morial Allen Award Medal, the world’s highest award for work in the field of Genetics. He practiced his profession at the Hôspital des Enfants Malades (Sick Chil­dren’s Hospital) in Paris. Dr. Lejeune was a member of the American Academy of Arts and Science, a member of the Royal Society of Medicine in London, The Royal Society of Science in Stockholm, the Science Acad­emy in Italy and Argentina, The Pontifical Academy of Science and The Academy of Medicine in France.



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