Dr. Darius Bagli, “Known Genital Mutilator” of SickKids, Toronto, plus: circumcisor or pedophile, what’s the difference?

What’s the difference between a pedophile and a circumcisor?

  • Both perform unnecessary acts on a child, but the circumcisor always draws blood, cuts away healthy tissue with a weapon, and leaves permanent scarring.
  • The circumcisor always risks the very life of the child he/she abuses.
  • The circumcisor, aided and abetted by ignorant parents and a self-serving medical industry consider this ‘good touching’ and ‘good trauma’, while in reality the victim is equally traumatized by both the pedophile’s ‘bad’ and the doctor’s ‘good’ sexual abuse.
  • Some ritual circumcisions involve what society deems ‘good’ infant penis sucking, while, absent the religious ritual and/or doctoral degree, it’s ‘bad’ abuse and warrants jail for the abuser.
  • We know pedophiles have a decidedly negative impact on individuals and society,  yet we encourage the same behavior by supposedly learned professionals without any research as to its efficacy, purpose, or health impacts.

Some of you may be thinking ‘but it’s elective surgery that the parents consent to’ unlike a pedophile who gets no such permission. Plus, it’s done for hygiene and/or cosmetic reasons.

But that’s the point exactly. The victim himself gives no such consent. And just like FGM, human rights law and ethics doesn’t allow genital mutilation or sexual abuse against minors without their consent for anything other than medical necessity.

It’s not just me that’s making this comparison – just google “circumcision pedophile.”

Two men stand next to signs that read “yes to circumcision” and “religious freedom.” A third man wearing a tattered raincoat tells them: “I know what you mean. I, too, get told by invisible men to mess around with boys’ penises.”

It’s actually worse than you think. Here’s what a “Dr. Wilson” says about circumcision:


The foreskin of the penis is a small piece of tissue that normally covers the head of the penis, which is the most distant and most sensitive part of the penis. The foreskin has been described as being like a sheath, or cap, or hood.

The foreskin can be pulled back mechanically with the hand, to clean the head of the penis that is underneath it. In fact, this is the only way to clean this part of the body. Many men fail to do this when they shower or bathe. This is not good, as the fluid builds up and bacteria can grow on the smegma fluid causing infection, in some cases. This is less of a problem today, but it was one reason for circumcision in the past.

During sex, the foreskin is supposed to pull back by itself, or it can be pulled back by hand. This exposes the head of the penis, which is quite sensitive to touch and makes the man more interested in sexual intercourse. It also makes the man more jumpy, in a way, that does not occur if the foreskin is removed when the man is just a baby or young child.


No anesthesia is used when a baby is circumcised in the Jewish tradition. One could say that in ancient times, this was because anesthesia had not been invented. However, this is not quite true. Physicians of the time period knew about and used herbs such as cloves and others to numb parts of the body when surgery was required.

I am told by rabbis that no anesthesia was allowed for other reasons. First, the safety of anesthesia is not always complete, so avoiding it prevents some possible problems.

Secondly, circumcision is considered a type of wounding of a man. This may sound cruel and barbaric, but it is not. What it does is help prevent the man from raping and harming women in the future. Jewish men are known to rape women much less often than most other groups. They also tend to treat women much better than other ethnic and religious groups on planet earth.

Thus, the concept of wounding of men is not a cruel concept. It is related to women’s health and safety. It is also a type of rite of passage for men. Women bleed every month, so they have a different rite of passage, but men do not experience this. Circumcision, in fact, is only the first of the rites of passage for men that the Hebrew Bible insists upon, and which our current society is sorely lacking.

It gets far worse as one reads further on at his website. Check out the “Angry Intactivist” website and other answers to the pedophile/circumcisor question. And fuck you, Taylor Swift.

Now, back to the more ‘mainstream’ circumcisor, Dr. Darius Bagli, who doesn’t even use the religious delusion.

SickKids of Toronto, Ontario has a “clinic” that encourages and performs infant genital mutilation on helpless and healthy infants, ironically a symptom of a sick society that lacks medical ethics and devalues boys, men, and male sexuality.

Consequently, Dr. Darius Bagli has been placed on the “Known Genital Mutilators” directory at neonatalcutting.org.

He ‘practices’ at the Newborn Circumcision Clinic at SickKids, and he either performs or supervises infant genital mutilation, also known as circumcision, on healthy, unSickKids for no medical reason.

He knows this amputation of healthy tissue is unnecessary, unethical, and risky, yet he continues to perform it and/or force others to perform it, under threat of termination.

Here’s his bio from the website:

“Darius Bägli, MDCM, FRCSC, FAAP, FACS
Associate Head, Division of Urology
Associate Surgeon-in-Chief
Attending Urologic Surgeon
Senior Associate Scientist, The Hospital for Sick Children
Professor, Departments of Surgery and Physiology, University of Toronto

Dr. Darius Bägli became a member of the surgical staff at SickKids and the Department of Surgery, University of Toronto, in 1995. He is certified in Urologic Surgery by the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, the American College of Surgeons, the American Board of Urology and is a Fellow of the American Academy of Paediatrics. He directs a laboratory in cell and matrix biology in the hospital Research Institute, as well as oversees a busy clinical practice in paediatric urology and reconstructive surgery.

He is one of the few paediatric urologists with an independent cell and molecular biology program in North America and the only one in Canada. Bägli continues to hold peer–reviewed funding for his research and is actively involved in both the basic science and clinical training of the paediatric urology fellows at SickKids.”

Under “What to expect during your visit,” we read:

You and your baby will meet a urology fellow and a registered nurse. Before circumcision, the doctor who will perform the procedure will speak with you. This is a discussion of the reasons for circumcision, the benefits, risks and alternatives, and ensures that you understand what will happen during the procedure. You will have lots of time to ask questions.

You should discuss what pain control measures will be used during and after the procedure. Your doctor may use a local anesthetic. Swaddling, oral sugar solutions or acetaminophen (Tylenol) may be given as well, but should not be used as the primary method of pain relief.

To perform the procedure, the doctor places the baby on a special table and cleans the baby’s penis and foreskin. First, the baby gets medicine so he won’t feel pain. This might be a cream on the skin or a needle into the base of the penis. Then they use special tools to cut off the foreskin. The doctor completes the procedure by wrapping a bandage (called gauze) around the baby’s penis to protect it from rubbing against the diaper.

The baby may cry during the procedure and for a short while afterward. Local anesthesia can greatly reduce your baby’s discomfort.

The baby will feel pain, despite the above lie, and the alternative to this is no circumcision , with no risks, unlike this procedure that results in scarring, loss of sensitivity, loss of foreskin function, sometimes lifetime complications needing further surgery, and death.

Since the doctor has incomplete information about the controversy and risks of circumcision, you can read that here and watch videos here.

Dr. Darius Bägli’s practice information follows:

555 University Avenue
Toronto, Ontario
M5G 1X8

General inquiries: 416-813-1500
Patient information/locating: 416-813-6621

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