Last modified on July 12, 2016, at 16:09

Abortion breast cancer studies

Childbirth reduces a woman's risk of breast cancer, and when a pregnant woman chooses abortion instead she thus increases her risk. This increased risk has been proven by the vast majority of studies, many predating the politicization of abortion, and by animal studies.

Like the tobacco industry, which denied for decades that cigarettes cause lung cancer, the billion-dollar abortion industry uses several statistical tricks to deny the undeniable harm of abortion. These tricks include:

  • include in the study many women who had an abortion but are too young to develop breast cancer, which has an average age of diagnosis of 61, to deny harm from abortion[1]
  • exclude older, less politicized studies by saying that the researchers cannot be found to discuss it[2]
  • downplay, and omit from the conclusion and abstract, significant medical harms found in the study among post-abortive women[3]
  • be silent when newspapers predictably exaggerate and misreport the findings of the paper[4]
  • in imitation of Hitler's attempt to discredit Einstein,[5] invoke the power of government to deny a scientific finding[6]
  • use a demographic that is not typical of post-abortion women, and conceal that from the reported results[7]
  • falsely classify breast cancer victims as non-abortive by using an abortion registry, but including 10,000 women too old to be in the registry[8]
  • use a questionnaire that mixes abortions, which cause cancer, with miscarriages, which typically do not, but referring to both as "abortion"[9]
  • in an analysis of studies, include studies that never met the quality standards for peer review.[10]


  1. See, e.g., the Melbye study [1] and the Harvard Abortion Study
  2. See, e.g., the Beral (Lancet) analysis.
  3. See, e.g., the Harvard abortion study, the Melbye study, and the Beral (Lancet) analysis.
  4. See, e.g., the Beral (Lancet) analysis.
  6. National Cancer Institute on Abortion
  7. See, e.g., Harvard abortion study
  8. the Melbye study
  9. See, e.g., Harvard abortion study
  10. See, e.g., the Beral (Lancet) analysis

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