“The most merciful thing that a large family does to one of its infant members is to kill it.” Margaret Sanger, Women and the New Race (Eugenics Publ. Co., 1920, 1923)
What you are about to see might make you ill, or at least re-think your position on abortion. The abortion racket became a lucrative sales industry feeding off of the emotions of young girls at the point of sale, and procedures were often being performed using un-sterlized and sometimes rusty instruments. Emergency hospital trips due to botched abortions were often falsified by attending physicians. In any case, there comes a point in a woman’s life that she realizes that she was (is) a mother, and she consented to murder her own child. The mental anguish for the mother must be unimaginable.
This movie explains the riches and motivations involved for abortion providers at an abortion mill, churning out 20-30 abortions per HOUR! It also reveals how young women who may or may not actually be pregnant have been confronted with a sales pitch to do “the right thing”. As long as their money is green.
Carol Everett, former abortion provider and clinic operator, speaks about abortion in the film Blood Money. Pick up the film narrated by Ms. Alveda King, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.’s niece at http://bloodmoneyfilm.com/
Margaret Sanger is widely regarded as the founder of Planned Parenthood, and she was a self acknowledged Eugenist. Read more after the jump.
There is more to the coming Supreme Court decision expected to be handed down as early as next June than merely whether all or part of Obamacare will be upheld. This decision will actually decide whether the Constitution actually means anything today or not. The Constitution is a document which limits federal power, and without the limitations spelled out in the Articles, and the first ten amendments, commonly known as the Bill of Rights, our country, and the Constitution would never have been ratified in the first place.
That’s right, the first ten amendments were added to the Constitution before it was ratified by the 13 States, which were then operating rather poorly under the Articles of Confederation.
. . . In a 2006 interview with PBS, Roberts discussed the most revolutionary aspect of the American Constitution, which is that it is the law over government and not merely a political document melded at will by political leaders. Chief Justice John Marshall’s landmark opinion in Marbury v. Madison, Roberts notes, “says, what is the Constitution? It’s law. It’s law that the people have established to control this new government.”
In this regard, the ObamaCare case is very much about more than just ObamaCare. It is about the extent to which the Constitution is binding as law that controls government, and what the Supreme Court will do to enforce that law on government.
Thomas Paine wrote, “A constitution is not an act of government, but of the people constituting a government, and a government without a constitution is power without right.” Political thinker Sir Kenneth C. Wheare referred to a constitution as “the collection of rules which establish orgovern the government.”
In Marbury v. Madison, Marshall called the United States Constitution our paramount law — so much so that laws passed by the people’s representatives are void if repugnant to that fundamental, supreme law.
to put things in perspective at times. A little over 150 years ago we fought a great Civil War. Armies of foot soldiers walked, and teams of horses hauled the supplies. Oil had not yet been discovered near Titusville, PA, and Thomas Edison and NikolaTesla were not yet exploring the wonders of AC and DC electrical current. Tiny Wabash, Indiana became the first electrically lighted city in the world a mere 132 years ago.
Such wonders of advancement, dare I say progress, that we have witnessed in such a short time since then. America has been blessed with huge supplies of coal, oil, and natural gas, which allowed us to harness energy beyond the simple mill-dam crushing wheat seed into flour. Coal was easily mined, which heated our houses and buildings much more efficiently than using wood as our predecessors did, and with the discovery of electricity, coal could be used to make steam to efficiently drive electrical turbines and distribute power wherever a power-line could reach.
We owe our current modern way of life to these early and unencumbered scientists and pioneers.
Why are some in our society doing their best to convince us to enter into a suicide pact? Here is what I would do if I wanted America to fail. What would Henry Ford say if he were alive today?
Plentiful, cheap energy is what has allowed and driven our nation to be great.