Planned Parenthood suggests population control advocate for Halloween costume
Planned Parenthood is promoting a Halloween costume by a woman who who wanted to “Get rid of populations we do not want to have too many of.”
The quote comes from a 2009 interview Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg gave to the New York Times with Emily Bazelon and she stated, “…I had thought that at the time Roe was decided, there was concern about population growth and particularly growth in populations that we don’t want to have too many of.”
That statement was so outrageous that it made it into a powerful documentary on eugenics called Maafa21.
Justice Ginsburg’s remarks appear to align her expectations for abortion with those of Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger, and other prominent members of the 20th century’s eugenics movement. Sanger and her eugenicist peers advocated forced sterilization and the use of contraception, sterilization, and abortion to reduce the numbers of poor, black, immigrant and disabled population.
So…it is no surprise that Planned Parenthood, founded in racist eugenics is suggesting girls dress up like Ruth Bader Ginsburg for Halloween even calling the SCOTUS judge “Princess Ruth” on their Pinterest page:
Ginsburg, as with so many of her ilk, never stop at limiting the births of the poor or the feeble minded as described by many in the early days of eugenics. They also believe that everyone, except their small circle of elites, should be subject to population control limitations.
As displayed in a more recent interview with the Justice.
Ginsburg was again asked about abortion by Jessica Weisberg for Elle’s September 23,2014 edition, “Fifty years from now, which decisions in your tenure do you think will be the most significant?”
Ginsburg replied, “Well, I think 50 years from now, people will not be able to understand Hobby Lobby. Oh, and I think on the issue of choice, one of the reasons, to be frank, that there’s not so much pro-choice activity is that young women, including my daughter and my granddaughter, have grown up in a world where they know if they need an abortion, they can get it. Not that either one of them has had one, but it’s comforting to know if they need it, they can get it.
“The impact of all these restrictions is on poor women, because women who have means, if their state doesn’t provide access, another state does. I think that the country will wake up and see that it can never go back to [abortions just] for women who can afford to travel to a neighboring state…”
Weisberg then asked Ginsburg, “When people realize that poor women are being disproportionately affected, that’s when everyone will wake up? That seems very optimistic to me.”
Ginsburg replied, “Yes, I think so…. It makes no sense as a national policy to promote birth only among poor people.“
Promote is the key word here. If this is all about choice why does the government need to “promote” birth control at all?
Ginsburg hit on something that Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger once admitted, that birth control must become a national policy to control populations.
“I just don’t see how we can control the birth rate until we get the government to agree that this is something which should be taken seriously. Other countries feel that if our government is against it, it must be bad. Americans would be much more acceptable when they go abroad to work on the problem if we get our government to approve it- perhaps under some such term as population control,” Sanger stated.
And so they have….to be continued…..