User:Deborah/Abortion industry and Racism

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Margaret Sanger herself wrote, "We do not want the word to go out that we want to exterminate the Negro population."[1][2]

According to Bryan Fisher, executive director of Idaho Values Alliance, Planned Parenthood, which gets an estimated $200 million annually from U.S. taxpayers, has located nearly 80 percent of its clinics nationwide in minority neighborhoods, and about one-third of all abortions are performed on blacks, even though they make up only 13 percent of the population.[1]

Nationwide, almost half of all black pregnancies end in abortion, officials said.[1]

African Americans are the only minority in America that is on the decline in population[3]

Arnold Culbreath the urban outreach leader for Life Issues notes that if you ask African-Americans what is the number one killer of African-Americans, you'll hear answers like, AIDS, Cancer, Heart disease, but the number one killer of African-Americans is abortion, which has resulted in more deaths combined than these three diseases. [4]

"It turns out that blatant racism is alive and well in Idaho, but it's not coming from the Aryan Nation types – it's coming from way-left organizations like Idaho's own Planned Parenthood," Fischer said. "If Idaho is in fact a haven for white racism, it turns out that Planned Parenthood and not Richard Butler is to blame."[1]

Richard Butler, who died in 2004, was a notorious white supremacist who founded Aryan Nations in northern Idaho. He lost a 20-acre compound in 2000 when a $6.3 million civil judgment against his group led to a bankruptcy.[1]

"Idaho didn't have room for Richard Butler and shouldn't have room for Planned Parenthood," Fischer said.[1]

"I think Idahoans are going to be horrified and shocked at the blatant racism and bigotry exhibited by our local Planned Parenthood affiliate," said Fischer. "I just cannot imagine they're going to stand for that."[1]

Lila Rose said students at UCLA now have begun a petition to request the school cut its affiliations with Planned Parenthood.[1]

Lila Rose said her UCLA campaign has been endorsed by Alveda King, niece of Martin Luther King, who said she supports "the student campaign to get UCLA to cease its programs with Planned Parenthood."[1]

Alveda King, herself is post-abortive having had two babies in the past she was going to have a third abortion but when she asked permission from Martin Luther King Sr. he didn't allow her saying the King family doesn't kill babies.[4]

Alveda King notes that Martin Luther King Jr. himself said "The negro can not win if he willing to sacrifice the future of his children for immediate personal comfort and safety."[4]

Lila Rose released undercover tapes of her discussion with an Idaho Planned Parenthood official eager to accept money from a racist donor who wanted his funds earmarked for aborting black babies.[5] The employee happeneded to be Autumn Kersey, who is the vice president of development and marketing for Planned Parenthood of Idaho![6] Instead of hanging up after hearing racist remarks from what could have been a racist donor, Autumn Kersey instead showed great interest in getting the donation, even though the donor said things like "The less black babies out there the better".[2] Lila Rose also released a video of clinic officials in New Mexico and Oklahoma willing to take money from a blatantly racist donor.[5] One Planned Parenthood staffer admits that "for whatever reason, we'll accept the money."[5]

Conversation between Autumn Kersey and an actor presuming to be a racist and wanting to make a donation

Actor: I want to specify that abortion to help a minority group, would that be possible? Planned Parenthood: Absolutely. Actor: Like the black community for example? Planned Parenthood: Certainly. Actor: The abortion – I can give money specifically for a black baby, that would be the purpose? Planned Parenthood: Absolutely. If you wanted to designate that your gift be used to help an African-American woman in need, then we would certainly make sure that the gift was earmarked for that purpose. Actor: Great, because I really faced trouble with affirmative action, and I don't want my kids to be disadvantaged against black kids. I just had a baby; I want to put it in his name. Planned Parenthood: Yes, absolutely. Actor: And we don't, you know we just think, the less black kids out there the better. Planned Parenthood: (Laughs) Understandable, understandable. Actor: Right. I want to protect my son, so he can get into college. Planned Parenthood: All right. Excuse my hesitation, this is the first time I've had a donor call and make this kind of request, so I'm excited, and want to make sure I don't leave anything out.

References

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