In a new video aimed at Planned Parenthood, National Right to Life President Carol Tobias claims to show the real facts about the organization, whom she says does evil and uses its health care services as a marketing ploy.
In a new video aimed at Planned Parenthood, National Right to Life President Carol Tobias claims to show the “real facts” about the organization, whom she says does “evil” and uses its health care services as “a marketing ploy.” #
In the video, Tobias says that Planned Parenthood “misleadingly claims that abortion represents only 3 percent of its services” and that, in order to make abortion seem like a smaller piece of the puzzle, the organization lists each of its services equally. #
“If a woman comes in for an abortion, she may also receive a pregnancy test, and R.H.-type test, an ultrasound, an antibiotic, a pack of birth control pills, and ‘other tests as needed,” says Tobias. “So they group the abortions statistically with the five or six other related services, even though the abortion is the reason the woman came to Planned Parenthood.” #
Planned Parenthood representatives have long maintained that cutting off funding to Planned Parenthood would lead to cuts in access to health care for lower-income women who rely on the organization for services including mammograms and pelvic exams. #
From an email announcing the video: #
Good vs. evil — it’s the constant struggle won only by those who persevere. #
Planned Parenthood is trying to play both sides of this timeless struggle. #
They claim they do “good” . . . provide health care, tests, screenings . . . and they use that claim to take hundreds of millions of our tax dollars every year. They also use those “services” as a marketing ploy to try to sound “good” to the general public. #
But they kill unborn babies. Hundreds of thousands of unborn babies each year. An organization that kills unborn children is doing evil — no matter what other “services” or “good” they claim to provide. #
In response to his recent suspension, Priests for Life leader Frank Pavone floated the possibility of starting a religious order for religious and lay people who feel called to give their whole lives to the pro-life cause.