Real Hope for Change

Yesterday marked the 37th anniversary of the Roe v. Wade decision. 
Hope: reinforcing last year’s Gallup poll noting the majority of Americans (60%) believe abortion should be illegal or legal only in a few circumstances, a new poll from Marist finds that Americans aged 18-29 see it as morally wrong.  And this despite 37 years of media and liberal lies.

Case in point:

Four days after the vote[the Stupak Amendment in the House last fall, to cut government funding of abortion in Obamacare], Kate Michelman, the former head of NARAL, and Frances Kissling, the former head of Catholics for Choice, warned of an ominous new landscape in a Times op-ed: “The House Democrats reinforced the principle that a minority view on the morality of abortion can determine reproductive-health policy for American women.”

Note to Michelman and Kissling: you’re the minority view.

The media remain clueless about who comes to the March for Life. 

Note to vapid journalists: it’s the March for Life.  Not the March to Slaughter the Unborn.

From the  late Fr. Richard John Neuhaus via AmSpec:

The culture of death is an idea before it is a deed. I expect many of us here, perhaps most of us here, can remember when we were first encountered by the idea. For me, it was in the 1960s when I was pastor of a very poor, very black, inner city parish in Brooklyn, New York. I had read that week an article by Ashley Montagu of Princeton University on what he called “A Life Worth Living.” He listed the qualifications for a life worth living: good health, a stable family, economic security, educational opportunity, the prospect of a satisfying career to realize the fullness of one’s potential. These were among the measures of what was called “a life worth living.”

And I remember vividly, as though it were yesterday, looking out the next Sunday morning at the congregation of St. John the Evangelist and seeing all those older faces creased by hardship endured and injustice afflicted, and yet radiating hope undimmed and love unconquered. And I saw that day the younger faces of children deprived of most, if not all, of those qualifications on Prof. Montagu’s list. And it struck me then, like a bolt of lightning, a bolt of lightning that illuminated our moral and cultural moment, that Prof. Montagu and those of like mind believed that the people of St. John the Evangelist—people whom I knew and had come to love as people of faith and kindness and endurance and, by the grace of God, hope unvanquished—it struck me then that, by the criteria of the privileged and enlightened, none of these my people had a life worth living. In that moment, I knew that a great evil was afoot.

That great evil has wiped out a generation of Americans,  49,551,703 of them.

Let’s pray that the majority view leads to a legal epiphany before 50 million more die.


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