Abortion activists are crying “Racism!” in their losing battle to defend the killing of unborn babies for any reason up to birth.
Though the pro-abortion movement actually has ties to eugenics and racism, it is trying to flip around the situation and tie pro-lifers to white supremacy.
An article in The Nation this week claims the pro-life movement has a “long history” of “links to white supremacists.” Written by Alex DiBranco, a Yale PhD candidate affiliated with the Berkeley Center for Right-Wing Studies, it is riddled with contradictions and sloppy attempts at justifying them to fit the narrative.
DiBranco began by citing examples of the pro-life movement rejecting white supremacists — though her report made it sound like pro-lifers only did so to protect their image.
“… despite the movement’s careful curation of its public image, racism and xenophobia have been woven into it throughout its history,” the article claims.
She similarly claimed pro-life organizations “typically [like] to put female leaders at the forefront for better mainstream appeal.”
Ironically, when she cited examples of supposed anti-abortion, white supremacist agendas, they actually align better with what the abortion industry has been trying to do.
According to the article:
Commenting on the strategic pragmatism of white supremacist movements, Jean Hardisty and Pam Chamberlain wrote in 2000 that “public advocacy of abortion for women of color might alienate potential far right supporters who oppose all abortion.” White supremacist leaders, like David Duke, have instead focused on other ways to deter birthrates among people of color, such as encouraging long-term contraception …
This simply does not make sense. Planned Parenthood and other abortion groups actually are the ones targeting women of color, promoting birth control and abortions. Statistics and abortion groups’ own marketing campaigns demonstrate this clearly.
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Millions of black voices have been silenced through abortion. Since Roe v. Wade in 1973, an estimated 20 million unborn black babies have been aborted in America.
Though abortions hurt families of every race and culture, statistics indicate that abortions disproportionately hurt the African American community. Census data indicates that African Americans make up about 13 percent of the U.S. population, but they have nearly 40 percent of all abortions. And New York City health statistics indicate that more African American babies are aborted in the city than are born each year.
The largest abortion chain in America, Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger is well known for promoting eugenics. She even spoke to the women’s branch of the Ku Klux Klan in 1926.
“They are…human weeds,’ ‘reckless breeders,’ ’spawning… human beings who never should have been born,” Sanger wrote of immigrants and the poor in “Pivot of Civilization.”
Infamously, in a letter to Dr. Clarence Gamble in 1939, Sanger described her vision for the “Negro Project,” telling him, “We don’t want the word to go out that we want to exterminate the Negro population.”
More recently, research by Protecting Black Life found that 79 percent of Planned Parenthood surgical abortion facilities are located within walking distance of minority neighborhoods.
Abortion groups’ actions result in fewer black children and more hurting women and families.
Meanwhile, pro-life leaders have been speaking out boldly against the abortion industry and its targeting of black mothers and babies for abortions for decades. This includes black civil rights advocate Alveda King, the niece of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., and many others. The pro-life movement is working to ensure that babies of all races are granted their most basic right, the right to life, and their families receive the support they need to choose life.
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Author: Micaiah Bilger