A Mississippi law banning abortions after 15 weeks was just the premise the Supreme Court needed to finally overturn the historic decision that legalized infanticide.
But here’s a newsflash for all the lefties out there: You’re precious Ruth Bader Ginsburg never liked Roe v. Wade.
It’s true, Ginsburg found it to be flawed legislation from the get-go. She didn’t think Roe v Wade went about legalizing abortion the right way, and she thought it was the wrong case for such a cause. Still, at the end of the day she supported “choice” over “life”, but if she were alive today, she would side with the current decision to overturn Roe v. Wade.
But forget Ginsburg. The real issue at play is the destruction of the black community. Think about this for a moment. The abortion rate is five times higher among black women as it is among white women. Which makes abortion an all-out assault on the next generation of blacks.
As Kevin Jackson once wrote:
Leftist women repulse most sane human beings. Leftism accommodates them, because leftist women are sick depraved people.
I understand the concept of “choice,” as we all make choices. We chose what we eat, what we wear, and so on. Some people get better choices than others, like “Do I take the Ferrari or the Lamborghini?”
Despite being pro-life, I understand that I can’t tell anybody what to do with their body, or the body of a child she may be carrying. But I do know what to call it, when that life is snuffed out.
As you view these abortion doctors, understand the glee they get in killing children. They disguise their appetites for murder under helping women, but that’s a cover. These women are vile racists, eugenicists who really enjoy population control, and specifically “human weed” population control.
From Chicks on the Right, I give you the leftist women who love killing black babies.
“Abortion is normal, moral, and even transformative.”
“I view that part of my practice as by far the most rewarding.”
“I knew what a woman’s problem was when she came in to my office, and 99 times out of 100 I would solve that problem for her by the time she left my office.”
“…is in fact HEROIC” to provide abortions.
“It’s my moral duty to provide abortions.”
“It’s the most rewarding work I’ve ever done.”
“I wanted to help make the world a better place, and that’s what I do when I provide abortion care.”
Chicks on the Right continues,
Let me explain what I mean when I say I’m having a hard time with this.
As I’ve mentioned before, I used to be liberal. Full blown. I’m not proud of it, but I’m not ashamed either. Why? Because I’m proof that it is possible to open your eyes to all the garbage you’re being force-fed by everything and everyone around you, and think for yourself. I wasn’t raised a conservative, I became a conservative, and that’s something I’m proud of.
With my full-blown brainwashed leftism came full-blown “pro-choice” delusions. I call it pro-choice here instead of pro-abortion because the only way I was able to go along with it was by completely separating myself from the reality of it. To me (as I believe is the case with the vast majority of these “pro-choice” people) it wasn’t ABOUT the abortion. It was about the FEMALE EMPOWERMENT. Now that I know better I am fully aware of how naive and ignorant that all was. It’s really easy to be all about women making choices when you refuse to acknowledge that those “choices” are living, breathing, human beings.
You can read the rest at Chicks on the Right…
Now, the overturning of Roe v. Wade takes us back to the fundamental question: Do we value life over choice, or vice versa?
Fox News breaks down the ruling:
The Supreme Court on Friday overturned Roe v. Wade, effectively ending recognition of a constitutional right to abortion and giving individual states the power to allow, limit, or ban the practice altogether.
The ruling came in the court’s opinion in Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization, which centered on a Mississippi law that banned abortion after 15 weeks of pregnancy. The Republican-led state of Mississippi asked the Supreme Court to strike down a lower court ruling that stopped the 15-week abortion ban from taking place.
“We end this opinion where we began. Abortion presents a profound moral question. The Constitution does not prohibit the citizens of each State from regulating or prohibiting abortion. Roe and Casey arrogated that authority. We now overrule those decisions and return that authority to the people and their elected representatives,” Justice Samuel Alito wrote in the court’s opinion.
From the Beginning
Alito’s opinion began with an exploration and criticism of Roe v. Wade and its holding that while states have “a legitimate interest in protecting ‘potential life,” this interest was not strong enough to prohibit abortions before the time of fetal viability, understood to be at about 23 weeks into pregnancy.
“The Court did not explain the basis for this line, and even abortion supporters have found it hard to defend Roe’s reasoning,” Alito wrote.
Chief Justice John Roberts agreed that the viability line “never made any sense,” but said he would have taken “a more measured course” with this case. Rather than overturn Roe v. Wade altogether, Roberts said he would have continued to recognize a right to get an abortion, and that the right should “extend far enough to ensure a reasonable opportunity to choose, but need not extend any further.”
Enter Planned Parenthood
Planned Parenthood has long been a tool of eugenics.
As I previously explained:
Since becoming law in 1973, legal abortions have killed more African Americans than AIDS, cancer, diabetes, heart disease and violent crimes combined. At one point, every week, more Black people died in American abortion clinics than were killed in the entire Vietnam War. The largest chain of abortion clinics in the United States is operated by the Planned Parenthood.
Indeed, abortion is a form of society shaping, weeding out much of the black population. As Kevin Jackson wrote a few years back:
“…not only does Planned Parenthood kill black babies at 300 percent more than other races, they also got away with selling the baby parts.”
Thus, it past time to take a tougher stand.
The court’s majority took a firmer stance against Roe v. Wade and the subsequent case Planned Parenthood v. Casey, holding “that Roe and Casey must be overruled.” They countered the Roberts concurrence by claiming that such an approach “would only put off the day when we would be forced to confront the question we now decide.”
The court described how the Roe opinion did not specifically explain where the right to abortion came from, rather it provided several areas of the Constitution that might provide such a right. Alito wrote that the Casey decision “did not defend this unfocused analysis,” instead grounding the right in the “liberty” protected by the Due Process Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment.
The court’s opinion recognized that the Fourteenth Amendment’s Due Process Clause has been found to guarantee certain rights that are not spelled out in the Constitution, but that those rights are “deeply rooted in this Nation’s history and tradition.” Abortion, the court said, “does not fall within this category,” as “such a right was entirely unknown in American law” until the late 20th century.
The earliest sources for a right to an abortion, the Court said, are “a few” state and district court decisions from “shortly before Roe,” and “a small number of law review articles from the same time period.”
Obviously, the court didn’t take this decision lightly. Instead, they put ample thought and research into their opinion. And what they came up with is that women aren’t guaranteed the right to kill their young. Now, the question should be “how will the world be reshaped by saving millions of little lives?”, because as Bob Dylan says, “times, they are a changin”…