Archive for Endangered Species

Abortion targets the African American Community

Posted in Abortion, Black Babies, Black Conservative, Black Genocide, Black Pastor, Eugenics, Maafa21, Malcolm Potts, Planned Parenthood, Racism, Walter Hoye with tags , , , , , , , , , on January 18, 2011 by saynsumthn

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Abortion: the Darfur of the black community

Posted in Abortion, Black Conservative, Black Genocide, Black Neighborhood, Black Pastor, Black Victims, Planned Parenthood, Population Control, Pro-Life, Racism, Walter Hoye with tags , , , , , , , , , , on January 14, 2011 by saynsumthn

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Know the facts about Abortion and Black Genocide- Watch Maafa21

Huffington Post uses biased reporter to attack Maafa21 which exposes a eugenics plot of black genocide from abortion

Posted in Abortion, Black Genocide, Black Victims, Eugenics, Life Dynamics, Margaret Sanger, Mark Crutcher, Media Bias, Planned Parenthood, Population Control, pro-choice, Racism with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , on January 14, 2011 by saynsumthn

The Huffington post is attempting to dissuade people from watching the powerful Black Genocide film: Maafa21

In an article entitled: Dangerous Claims That Abortion Is Genocide author Pam Chamberlain, tries to discredit the film, because the producer: Mark Crutcher is White and Pro-Life.

Chamberlain writes, “Mark Crutcher, a white anti-abortion activist (and associate of Priests for Life president Fr. Joe Pavone) can really pull old ghosts out of the closet. The president of the “pro-life” media center Life Dynamics has produced a documentary film, Maafa 21, that rekindles the flames of conspiracy thinking about black genocide.
Using black voices as narrators, this two-hour film argues that wealthy white elites in America have a hidden racial agenda that began the day slaves were freed and is now based on the racist Eugenics movement from the early 20th century, best exemplified, they incorrectly say, by Planned Parenthood. The plan they seek to expose is the encouragement of abortion within the black community as a form of population control, to enlist African Americans as willing dupes in their own genocide.”

What she is failing to report here is that the film is loaded with BLACK EXPERTS – here are a few:

Okay- But in full Disclosure: PAM CHAMBERLAIN the author of the attack piece IS also WHITE ( as if color has anything to do with the ability to produce truth)

In Addition- Ms. Chamberlain as the Huffington Post so cleverly failed to state, is not only Pro-choice, but radically Pro-Abortion. By her own statements, she should have been disqualified from such a piece, unless….another “MOTIVE” was behind the article? but for now, let’s examine Pam Chamberlain’s ideas on this issue:

Chamberlain, wrote a book called: Reproducing Patriarchy: Reproductive Rights Under Siege.” Defending Reproductive Rights: An Activist Resource Kit, recommend by the very pro-abortion group: Medical Students for Choice.

Here is how Pam Chamberlain describes herself on the pro-abortion blog: RH REality Check
About Me
Pam Chamberlain is Senior Researcher of Political Research Associates, a progressive think tank that tracks the U.S. Right. She studies and writes about opposition to the reproductive justice and LGBTQ rights movements, and is a member of the editorial board of Public Eye, PRA’s quarterly. She has been involved with feminist, peace, and human rights activism since her days as a high school teacher, and maintains a commitment to making research from various academic fields accessible to activists.

The Group “Civil Liberties and Public Policy” which says that it is a national reproductive rights (pro-abortion) and justice organization dedicated to educating, mentoring, and inspiring new generations of advocates, leaders, and supporters, had Chamberlain speak at it’s CLPP’s 24th annual activist conference, entitled: From Abortion Rights to Social Justice: Building the Movement for Reproductive Freedom. Does Chamberlain sound like an “unbiased” reporter?

Chamberlain led a seminar entitled: Resisting the Right and these were the goals: This workshop gives an overview of the Right, including an analysis of the ways in which the attacks on abortion and providers… Presenters will highlight successes of the Right and offer strategies for resistance.

And on her website Political Research Associates , Chamberlain is described this way: She has been involved with peace and human rights activism for many years. Currently she helps schools and community groups handle right-wing resistance to multicultural education and programs for gay and lesbian students. She helped create four Activist Resource Kits for Political Research Associates and has been the lead researcher on their Campus Activism Project. She maintains a commitment to making information about the political Right accessible to diverse audiences and to helping organizations plan effective strategies to fight the Right

And here, Chamberlain speaks at a conference put on by “Concerned Clergy for Choice”
(Abortion) where Planned Parenthood and CCFC offer on camera “Media Training” for the Clergy.

So, when Chamberlain writes that, “Maafa 21 skillfully presents half-truths, and the continuous background music relies on an ominous, scary thumping in the bass. The filmmakers’ agenda is not really to educate African Americans but to drive a racial wedge in that community in order to stigmatize black women who choose to have abortions and to heighten black support for the predominantly white Christian Right anti-abortion crusade.” we need to consider the source – Chamberlain is a white female, who is a radically pro-abortion, hostile, feminist with an axe to grind !

The FACTS, in Maafa21 are clear and undeniable, because, unlike Chamberlain and the Huffington Post, Crutcher and all his African American Experts in the film- use the words, writings, documents, video, books, and audio of Planned Parenthood, Margaret Sanger, American Eugenics movement and their founders and supporters.

The film details the racist days of slavery, moves to eugenics and clearly and precisely connects the links between the founders of the eugenics movements to Planned Parenthood. One only needs to watch the 2.5 hours of thoroughly researched materials presented in the film: Maafa21 to see the facts. Below I will play the “credits section ” of the film , which lists the original books, libraries, and articles published by Planned Parenthood and their cronies: (NOTE: I do not see any footnotes or sources in Chamberlain’s hit piece)

So- the only way to discover the truth is for you- the reader- to watch all 2.5 hours of this important film: Maafa21, and I hope you will. Order a copy here

This is what Huffington is afraid of- BLACKS seeing eugenics for what is really is and defunding Planned Parenthood

Focus on the Family Citizen: Endangered species

Posted in Abortion, Black Babies, Black Conservative, Black Genocide, Black History Month, Black Neighborhood, Black Pastor, Eugenics, Life Dynamics, Maafa21, Margaret Sanger, Mark Crutcher, Planned Parenthood with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , on June 1, 2010 by saynsumthn

Endangered species

by Karla Dial / Focus on the Family Citizen June/July 2010

A billboard campaign in Georgia is educating people about abortion’s roots — and fueling a national movement aiming to end it once and for all.

The message was simple and powerful. A tight shot of a black infant’s face, accompanied by the words “Black children are an endangered species. TooMany” A message stretched across a billboard 48 feet wide and repeated 80 times.

That’s what drivers on highways throughout Georgia’s DeKalb and Fulton counties saw between Jan. 21 and March 31 of this year, a grim acknowledgement of the fact that the Peach State leads the nation in abortions performed on black women — 20,886 in 2008 alone. And DeKalb and Fulton counties, which are predominantly black, also happen to be where most of the state’s abortion clinics are concentrated.

It would be an amazing coincidence, the billboards’ creators say, if not for the fact that it’s so insidiously intentional.

The billboard campaign is the brainchild of Ryan Bomberger, the 38-year-old co-founder of The Radiance Foundation, an urban outreach ministry headquartered in Atlanta. For Bomberger, a biracial kid who grew up in a diverse family that includes 13 adoptees, abortion strikes closer to home than most: His biological mother was a rape victim who chose life.

“I wanted to get the message out there that the black community is being devastated by abortion,” he says simply. “Black children are an endangered human species, more so than any other demographic in America, through abortion.”

Bomberger’s efforts, supported by Georgia Right to Life, paid off. As papers from as far away as New York City ran stories, he and Georgia Right to Life Minority Outreach Coordinator Catherine Davis spoke to black colleges and churches around the state about the impact abortion is having on their community. Several began showing a new documentary produced by Life Dynamics, a pro-life group in Denton, Texas. Maafa 21 details the Nazi-style eugenics philosophy employed by Margaret Sanger, the woman who founded the Planned Parenthood Federation of America.

Though the Georgia billboards were only up for two months, their impact is exactly the kind of momentum other states are hoping to build on. Pro-life groups from California, Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Mississippi, North Carolina and Tennessee are all hoping to replicate those results and build a strong grassroots movement in their own African-American communities. They say targeting black women for abortion is as much a civil rights issue as anything that took place in the 1960s — and a bill making its way through the Georgia Legislature at press time aims to treat it as such.

And that’s most likely what it will take: Though the nation’s first black president has repeatedly vowed to make abortion “safe, legal and rare,” his landmark health care bill passed with taxpayer funding for it fully intact, and Planned Parenthood still receives $350 million a year from the federal government.

“I am so glad [Barack Obama] was not involved in the civil rights movement,” says Johnny Hunter, president of the Life Education and Resource Network, a pro-life group based in Fayetteville, N.C., that’s working to bring the billboard campaign to the Tar Heel State. “What if we’d had him in there saying we need to make lynching ‘safe, legal and rare’?”
The evolution of Planned Parenthood

What few people realize about Planned Parenthood — and what Maafa 21 reveals — is that abortion had nothing to do with women’s rights when Sanger established the group in the early 20th century. It had everything to do with controlling and even eliminating the black population. In 1939, Sanger established something called “The Negro Project” as a joint effort between her Birth Control Clinical Research Bureau and the American Birth Control League. The goal, as she testified before Congress in 1932, was simply to “apply a stern and rigid policy of sterilization and segregation to that grade of population whose progeny is already tainted, or whose inheritance is such that objectionable traits may be transmitted to offspring.” In other words, weed out the undesirables of society and exterminate them.

Those views weren’t shocking coming from an open eugenicist like Sanger. After all, just a few short years later, the same views would lead to the extermination of 6 million Jews in Nazi Germany. But what was shocking — even incomprehensible — is the fact that Sanger was able to sell those views to the American black population through their own churches. Several influential African-American leaders, including Mary McLeod Bethune, W.E.B. DuBois and the Rev. Adam Clayton Powell Jr., worked with her as liaisons to the black community.
“The ministers’ work is also important,” Sanger wrote in a December 1939 letter to Clarence Gamble, grandson of one of the co-founders of Procter & Gamble and a family-planning advocate. “We do not want word to go out that we want to exterminate the Negro population, and the minister is the man who can straighten out that idea if it ever occurs to any of their more rebellious members.”

Such obfuscation, critics argue, is as foundational to Planned Parenthood as its roots in eugenics. Consider that in an October 1952 “family planning” pamphlet, the group acknowledged the humanity of preborn children, describing abortion as an “operation” that “kills the life of a baby after it has begun.” Today, in order to better market its “services” to the public at large, it refers to preborn babies simply as “pregnancy tissue” and never discusses abortion in terms of taking a human life.

If there is one thing Planned Parenthood has been consistent about over time, however, it has been the way it goes about targeting blacks. According to a analysis of a Centers for Disease Control report, black women have three times as many abortions as white women and twice as many as all other racial groups combined. The analysis reveals that abortion is the leading cause of death in the black community (286,581 in 2006), exceeding deaths from heart disease, cancer, accidents, homicides, suicides and diabetes combined.
In other words, it’s a holocaust. But it’s one to which many people — even in the black community — are turning a blind eye.

“The pro-abortion community is painting me as a traitor to my people, and that bothers me,” says Davis of Georgia Right to Life. “I don’t understand why they would not want to know the truth. It’s not that a woman can’t still get an abortion if that’s what she wants to do — but shouldn’t she be able to know the facts, to get understanding about the decision she’s making? There are forces out there that have an interest in limiting the birthrate of black women. Shouldn’t she understand that?”

Day Gardner, president of the National Black Pro-Life Union in Washington, D.C., does. But she also understands the process by which generations of Americans have been brainwashed into denying the humanity of preborn children.

“We’ve been taught ever since Roe v. Wade that this was the right thing. They’re not yet children, not fully human, just balls of tissue, not a child there yet. We’ve been told this from a very young age, and it’s very hard to unlearn something,” she explains. “It’s just like being in a cult in the sense that your mind and thought process is altered regarding abortion. Some people really don’t want to know the truth because it’s so ugly and so horrible.”

However, sitting U.S. Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg actually pointed out that ugly truth in a July 7, 2009, New York Times Magazine article.
“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,” she said.

The interviewer did not ask her to elaborate the point.

A growing movement

Pro-life blacks say one need look no further than the location of most abortion clinics to find evidence that the industry continues to target African-American women: According to a 2004 article in the Fordham Urban Law Journal, 94 percent of all abortion clinics nationwide are located in urban areas.

“Show me a place in North Carolina without a heavy black population,” Hunter says, “and I’ll show you a place without an abortion clinic.”

And that is certainly the case in Georgia, where 58.2 percent of the 35,888 abortions performed in 2008 were on black women, despite the fact that they only constitute 30 percent of the state’s population. Of those, 79 percent were performed in either DeKalb or Fulton counties, which have the highest concentrations of blacks statewide.

Those numbers inspired state Rep. Barry Loudermilk, R-Cassville, to sponsor a bill allowing the state to prosecute doctors who abort children based on their race or gender, or knowing the woman is being coerced into having the abortion.

SB 529, which passed the state Senate on March 26, was making its way through the House at press time. Though the bill isn’t directly related to the billboard campaign — Loudermilk began working on the language last June, after seeing reports of coerced and gender-based abortion — the timing is propitious because of the new awareness the billboards have raised.
“We had testimony by females that were minors when they became pregnant and their guardians threatened to kick them out of the home if they didn’t have (an abortion), and the abortionists were aware of it,” Loudermilk explains. “We’re making it to where the doctor is not allowed to perform the abortion if he has knowledge she was coerced or her intent is to abort it because of its gender or race. If he does, then he has performed a criminal abortion.

“Doctors ask you all kinds of questions, and the doctors in Georgia generally ask the coercion question, but there’s been no law to oppose it — so we’re going to have them ask these other questions, too. That will show actual knowledge.”

As a result of the billboards, young black women throughout Georgia are beginning to change the way they think about abortion.

“Before we saw [Maafa 21], I was pro-choice,” Markita Eddy, a sophomore at Morris Brown College in Atlanta, told The New York Times in late February. But if she got pregnant, she said, “it showed me that maybe I should want to keep my child no matter what my position was, just because of the conspiracy.”
Bomberger, Davis and other African-American leaders are hoping to use churches to spread their life-affirming message.

“The only way to move the African-American community is to get black pastors and churches involved,” Bomberger says. “I know just from working with foster care and adoption advocacy, the social workers who see the worst of the worst, that black social workers had no idea how profound the impact of abortion was. And I knew that if we reached the black civic leaders, they can effect change.

“The campaign was effective in so many ways,” he adds. “When the billboards go down, it doesn’t end, because we continue to fight the causes that would make someone choose abortion. The heart of the campaign is not only decrying abortion’s impact, but saying, ‘Here is the solution — adoption.’ ”

Visit or
Karla Dial is a freelance reporter in Colorado Springs, Colo.

Group Says Blacks Targeted For Abortions

Posted in Abortion, Alveda King, Black Babies, Black Genocide, Black Neighborhood, Black Victims, Black Women, Maafa21, Margaret Sanger, Planned Parenthood, Pro-Life, Racism, Slavery, Sterilization with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , on May 26, 2010 by saynsumthn

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Group Says Blacks Targeted For Abortions

April Thompson
May 24, 2010
• Pro-life group claims abortion is plan of genocide
• Alveda King, Dr. Martin Luther King’s niece, is a strong advocate of the genocide theory
• Pro-choice group says there are other things killing African American babies

It’s emotional. It’s controversial.

The mention of abortion can bring a bitter battle.

Now one side is taking that battle to new heights.

Eighty billboards are already up around Atlanta Georgia, proclaiming black children are an endangered species, because black women get abortions at a rate higher than those of other races.

“African Americans in America are being targeted by Planned Parenthood and other organizations for abortion to lower the population,” says Dr. Alveda King. She is the niece of Dr. Martin Luther King Junior, the pioneer in the civil rights movement.

Alveda King is leading a movement of her own. She says abortion is a weapon in a conspiracy to kill African Americans.

“We have 12 to 13 percent of the population but 33% of the abortions. The plan of genocide says make it available, make it low cost or no cost, put it right there in their communities and they will come.” she says.

Our search of the Center for Disease Control abortion statistics found out of 820, 000 legal abortions reported in the country in 2005, 55% were to white women and 36-percent were to black women.

Compare that to the overall population and Alveda King says it speaks volumes.

A new film called “MAAFA 21” connects abortion to Nazi-style eugenics, weeding out unwanted, poor African Americans.

It says there was an elite class of people behind the push, including Margaret Sanger, the founder of Planned Parenthood.

“Dr. Margaret Sanger said colored people are like weeds and they need to be exterminated. So she mounted birth control campaign and a sterilization campaign. Later it became an abortion campaign,” says King.

Planned Parenthood of Memphis declined our request for an on camera interview.

In a written statement, a spokesperson said, “The billboard campaign in Atlanta is part of a misinformation campaign run by organizations that just do not trust women to make private personal medical decisions. Margaret Sanger’s brief involvement with the eugenics movement was wrong, and those ideas have never been part of the Planned Parenthood mission or services. ”

Planned Parenthood says Dr. Martin Luther King supported its work.

The organization even gave Dr. King an award in 1966.

“He was offered that award. He did not attend the ceremony. Dr.King was pro-life. His wife Coretta Scott King was pro-choice. She went on to read the speech prepared by someone other than her husband. So Planned Parenthood tried to associate their work with Martin Luther King Junior,” says Alveda King.

There are also strong voices who don’t buy the genocide claim.

Sister Song is a group of several grassroots ethnic organizations that are pro-choice advocates.

“If we take the choice away from women, it would go back to the 40s, 50s, and 60s where they go in the back room of quacks and get abortions. Every woman should have a choice,” says Doris Bradshaw a Sister Song member who lives in Memphis.

She says it’s not abortion that’s killing the African American race; it’s the environment, with pollution causing more infant deaths that abortion.

She also says “official” statistics on abortion don’t tell the whole story.

“People can’t afford to go to the private doctor. That’s not being recorded. We don’t know how other nationalities are being counted. That’s something that should be tallied before they start pushing it’s only African Americans getting the abortions,” says Bradshaw.

So Sister Song is launching its own effort to spread its message of reproductive justice, which counter’s Alveda King.

This comment was left and I agree with it – so I am posting it here:

I am not surprised that Planned Parenthood would decline a request for an interview. they have nothing to defend their racist and eugenics actions with. If you watch Maafa21, you will see that the producers of that documentary went deep into the records, papers, writings, of Planned Parenthood, Margaret Sanger, and their board and supporters. Maafa21’s credits are fully sourced and take several minutes to run all the documents they used to make the film. They play actual quotes, play video of a Planned Parenthood President admitting they take racist donations, and they show the documents on the screen. Among them are Margaret Sanger’s autobiography where Sanger, founder of Planned Parenthood admits she met with the KLAN and had 12 invitations to speak to them. Yet-despite this- Planned Parenthood says Sanger was not racist? Why don’t you press harder? Planned Parenthood’s top award is named after this avowed, racist KLAN Speaker – it is called the Margaret Sanger Award. Sanger, Alan Guttmacher, and many other president, boards members, and supporters were high ranking members of the American Eugenics Society, a very racist organization. In fact, one of the Eugenics Clinics was renamed: Planned Parenthood of Arkansas and was run by the same Eugenics person. Planed Parenthood even referred to the Eugenics Boards which sterilized black women against their will. So- Get the film: Maafa21 – watch all 2.5 hours of it and then look at the credits. Get the facts first hand – preview Maafa21 here-

The NAACP and Abortion Politics

Posted in Abortion, NAACP, Racism with tags , , , , , , , , , , on May 4, 2010 by saynsumthn

The NAACP and Abortion Politics
by Star Parker

Monday, May 03, 2010

Why would a bill that criminalizes abortion motivated by race not have the support of the NAACP? Or, even more perplexing, why would the NAACP endorse such a bill and then rescind its endorsement?

This is exactly what just happened in Georgia.

The Georgia Senate passed a bill that would make it a crime to abort a child because of its race or gender.

The bill had the endorsement of Georgia’s NAACP, along with the Southern Christian Leadership Conference and over 100 local, mostly black, pastors.

After the bill moved to the House for passage, suddenly Edward DuBose, president of the Georgia NAACP, had a change of heart. In a statement withdrawing NAACP’s support for the bill, DuBose claimed they didn’t “fully understand” it when they endorsed it.

In NAACP’s press statement, DuBose said they came to the realization that the bill amounted to “nothing more than using women’s health as a political tool.”

It’s not news that an abortion holocaust is taking place in black America. Blacks, about 12% of our population, account for almost 40% of the abortions that are performed nationwide each year.

Georgia, Mr. DuBose’s state, has the distinction of leading the nation in abortions in the black community.

According to Catherine Davis, Director of Minority Outreach for Georgia Right to Life, there were 18,901 abortion performed on black women in Georgia in 2008, amounting to 60% of all abortions performed in the state.

Clearly there was concern at Georgia’s NAACP about this troubling reality. They passed a resolution in 2007 noting the need to minimize abortion in the black community.
With this background, Georgia Right to Life reached out to the NAACP to endorse the “Prenatal Nondiscrimination Act” and got it.

And then suddenly, mysteriously, after giving its endorsement, the NAACP realized it didn’t “fully understand” and backed off.

Particularly troubling for a matter this grave, they felt no compunction to provide any serious arguments regarding concerns about the language or provisions of the bill that provoked the change of support. They only served up the usual political buzzwords of the pro-abortion community about women’s “health.”

It doesn’t take much imagination to conclude that the NAACP’s priority became politics and not the welfare of the black community, its alleged mission.
Taking a pro-life stand would have put the Georgia NAACP out of sync with its national organization.

The NAACP Legal Defense Fund recently issued a statement of effusive praise for retiring Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens – a member of the court’s liberal and pro-abortion contingent, who now must be replaced.

Organizations come into existence to solve problems. What happens when those problems get solved? Three possible outcomes. The organization closes. The organization shifts focus to new problems. Or it starts just existing to perpetuate itself and sustain the power and income of those whom it employs and who have political interests in its existence.

It’s the latter reality that defines today’s NAACP. It’s why it has lost major support over recent years and no longer holds the hearts and minds of most black Americans.

NAACP was born when the primary problem of black Americans was political. Blacks needed political action to secure equal protection under law they weren’t getting. This was achieved in the 1960’s through the Civil Rights Act and the Voting Rights Act.

The challenge facing black America today is moral, not political. Abortion, AIDS, crime, poor education, family breakdown. These reflect poor personal decisions, not politics.
Apparently for Georgia’s NAACP, being out of sync with political interests was too much to handle.

For black Americans to solve their considerable problems today, we’re going to have to get back to caring more about truth than political interests.

MORE : About the NAACP , abortion and Black Genocide in the film: Maafa21 Black Genocide in 21st Century America

Abort black and bi-racial babies? Can abortion be used as a tool of Black Genocide?

Posted in Abortion, abortion clinic safety, Abortionist, Black Babies, Black Genocide, Black Neighborhood, Black Victims, Eugenics, Jesse Jackson, Maafa21, Margaret Sanger, Planned Parenthood, Population Control, pro-choice, pro-choice violence, Pro-Life, Racism, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Violence against women with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , on April 7, 2010 by saynsumthn

The debate of abortion being used as a tool of Black Genocide is as old as abortion. In fact, Jesse Jackson made this statement in 1971, “Contraceptives will become a form of drug warfare against the helpless in this nation.” and in that same year Black Panther activist, Brenda Hyson printed this in their New York newsletter a state which had already legalized abortion, “The abortion law, hides behind the guise of helping women, when in reality it will attempt to destroy our people.”

Then in 1977, Jackson again lashed out that, “It is strange that they choose to start talking about population control at the same time that Black people in America and people of color around the world are demanding their rightful place as human citizens and their rightful share of the material wealth in the world.”

Recently, Tom Metzger, the former Klan leader promoted the placement of abortion clinics in Black Neighborhoods, …abortion and birth control should be promoted as a powerful weapon, in the limitation of non-White birth.” and Planned Parenthood’s founder, Margaret Sanger admitted in her autobiography that she, in fact, gave speeches to the KLAN She was so liked by them, that she was invited at least a dozen times to speak to them.

In 2009, an abortion patient in Michigan claimed that she was forced by the doctor to abort because she was Black. According to the Flint Journal, the patient, Catelin Bruce says she wrestled with her decision to have the abortion while in the clinic’s waiting room.

They started the ultrasound. The lady turned the ultrasound toward me and said, ‘This is your baby. This is the heart flicker,’” Bruce said.

Bruce says that’s when she changed her mind. But she claims Dr. Abraham Hodari did the procedure anyway.

He told his assistant, ‘Hold her down.’ They had my arm pinned,” Bruce said.

His weight was all on my chest and then he took his hand and he had it so tight on my mouth that it was muffled. I was trying to scream, ‘Stop!‘

I was screaming. I was crying. It felt like they were ripping a life out of me. When he was done, he looked at me. He gave me a smirk and he left he room.“

READ THIS for copy of suit: Abortion Patient sues doc; claims he forced abortion on her because she was BLACK

“I wanted it to stop, but it didn’t. I wanted a child, but I didn’t have one,” said Caitlin Bruce, now 20.

Hodari and his lawyer maintain he was well into the procedure when she expressed misgivings, and he had to continue for her safety.
Both Hodari and Bruce have witnesses to support their claims.

A written statement reportedly provided by another worker in Hodari’s office and contained in the lawsuit, claims that the doctor told an upset Bruce “I’m not going to do this. I’m going to send you home” before going through with the abortion.

Included in the suit are 6 counts against Hodari, including lack of informed consent/medical malpractice, battery, fraud, misrepresentation, intentional infliction of emotional distress, and ethnic/gender intimidation.
Michigan has a statute that forbids intimidation based on gender or ethnicity. Ms. Bruce believes that Hodari forced the abortion on her because she is Black. Statistics show that the abortion industry disproportionately targets Black women. for more on this – watch a 2 hour fully documented film called: Maafa21 ( Clip Below)

click here for copy of suit:

( SOURCE: Abraham Hodari, Caitlin Bruce part of national debate after forced abortion lawsuit By Laura Angus | Flint Journal November 29, 2009, 12:00PM )

Also Read: Activists call for criminal charges against Flint abortion clinic owner Dr. Abraham Hodari

Inn 2006, this headline made the Associated Press and MSNBC: Police: Parents’ kidnap plot motivated by race , 19-year-old carrying black man’s child says parents tried to force abortion

A Maine couple accused of tying up their 19-year-old daughter, throwing her in their car and driving her out of state to get an abortion were upset because the baby’s father is black, a Maine sheriff said Tuesday.

Katelyn Kampf, who is white, told Cumberland County Sheriff Mark Dion that her mother “was pretty irate at the fact that the child’s father was black, and she had made a number of disparaging remarks about that,” he said.

Katelyn Kampf escaped Friday at a Salem shopping center and called police, who arrested her parents, Nicholas Kampf, 54, and Lola, 53, both real estate developers from North Yarmouth, Maine.

This story led to this hate filled racist video being placed on YouTube , which indicates that racists would want this bi-racial baby killed:


As a result – it wasn’t the so-called pro-choice community which denounced this – it was pro-lifers.

In April of 2010, The Atlanta Journal Constitution reported that it was about four years ago, Alexandria said, when she tearfully walked into an Augusta abortion clinic.
She was a 14-year-old ninth-grader at the time.

She said her mother and grandmother were furious that she was pregnant and demanded that she get an abortion.
And there was something else.

They pressured me into an abortion because my baby was biracial and my grandma didn’t agree with me having a black boyfriend,” Alexandria said in an interview. “I had the abortion, because they said they were gonna kick me out. I didn’t have a choice. I had no place to go.”


Susan Swanson, director of the Augusta Care Pregnancy Center — a Christian-based agency that advises women against abortions — said she has met hundreds of girls who have come to her after being forced and threatened to get an abortion.

“I had one girl, six months back, who committed suicide after being forced to get an abortion,” Swanson said. “Our abortion clinics are not giving these girls true options.”
Swanson said when Alexandria went in to get her abortion, it was at a Planned Parenthood clinic across the street from her office.

It is not like Planned Parenthood gave me any options,” Alexandria said. “They patted me on my back and told me that I was doing the right thing.

(Learn more about Planned Parenthood’s eugenic agenda by watching Maafa21 Black Genocide in 21st Century America (Clip Below)

Swanson, who brought Alexandria to Atlanta to testify before the House panel, contends that more so than individuals, abortion clinics are the main culprits in the coercion of women and girls.

Four years after her abortion, Alexandria is a changed person. She said the situation spun her into a depression. She never finished high school, and she lost a second baby to a miscarriage.

I begged my momma not to make me get an abortion,” Alexandria said. “I feel like, I took an innocent life, but God forgives you for your sins. I am OK now that I have gotten to talk to people about it. It is a lot easier for me to share my story, knowing that I am helping other guys.”

In about a month, Alexandria will have a new story to tell. She is now eight months pregnant and living with her current boyfriend.

The baby girl will be biracial.

SOURCE: ( Atlanta Journal Constitution, Senate abortion bill continues to stir emotions; By Ernie Suggs April 6, 2010 )

In 2009, Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg told the New York Times Magazine she believed that abortion was “to get rid of populations we do not want to have too man of.” Just what populations would those be? See Maafa21 to find out !