Archive for Radiance Foundation

Black pro-lifer wins lawsuit against NAACP over abortion support

Posted in NAACP, Ryan Bomberger with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , , on May 22, 2015 by saynsumthn

REPUBLISHING from the Life Dynamics Blog –

An appeals court has ruled in favor of a Black pro-life organization which parodied the NAACP to expose their stance on abortion.

WE WIN!!!!” those are the words of Ryan Bomberger founder of the Radiance Foundation regarding his free speech lawsuit filed by the NAACP.

Ryan Bomberger wins NAACP lawsuit

4th Circuit Court of Appeals rules, unanimously, in our favor! This is a huge win for the First Amendment. The NAACP tried to crush our right to free speech but truth and justice prevailed,” Bomberger posted today.

The lawsuit, initially filed by the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, better known by its acronym “NAACP” against Bomberger began after The Radiance Foundation, an organization Bomberger co-founded, published an article online entitled “NAACP: National Association for the Abortion of Colored People” which criticized the NAACP’s stance on abortion.

Radiance Civil Wrong d40e76914970c-500wi

The Radiance Foundation is a nonprofit organization focused on educating and influencing the public about issues impacting society. Radiance addresses social issues from a Christian perspective. It uses as its platform two websites, and, where it posts articles on topics such as race relations, diversity, fatherlessness, and the impact of abortion on the black community.

The article, “NAACP: National Association for the Abortion of Colored People,” was posted by Radiance, and then picked up by Life News, exposing the NAACP’s ties to Planned Parenthood.

Shortly after the NAACP began to receive criticism for its position on abortion.


Though the NAACP has often claimed to be neutral on abortion, Radiance maintains that the NAACP’s actions actually demonstrate support for the practice.

According to Life News, following the piece, the NAACP sent Bomberger, the Chief Creative Officer of the Radiance Foundation, and LifeNews a threatening letter claiming infringement on its name and logo for including it in the opinion column.

The letter, accused Bomberger and the Radiance Foundation, of “trademark infringement” and stated that while “you are certainly entitled to express your viewpoint, you cannot do so in connection with a name that infringes on the NAACP’s rights.


A court then ruled that The Radiance Foundation engaged in trademark infringement after doing nothing more than posting an article online that parodied the NAACP’s name.

The Radiance Foundation, represented by Alliance Defending Freedom (ADF) , then filed a declaratory judgment action in federal court, and in return, the NAACP filed counter-claims of “trademark infringement, dilution and confusion” for parodying the organization’s name in what the group describes as, “the NAACP’s documented pro-abortion position and actions.”


After a bench trial, the district court found for the NAACP on all counterclaims and denied declaratory relief to Radiance. The district court issued a permanent injunction “against any use [by Radiance] of ‘National Association for the Abortion of Colored People’ that creates a likelihood of confusion or dilution. However, it declined to award any damages or attorney’s fees, as it found the NAACP had failed to make the case that they were warranted.

In the latest decision, the 4th Circuit Court of Appeals found that the NAACP does not have actionable claims for trademark infringement here, and Radiance’s use of the NAACP’s marks falls squarely within the exceptions to trademark dilution specifically included in the Lanham Act to avoid encroaching on free speech rights.

In the context of trademark infringement, the Lanham Act’s purpose, as noted, is to protect consumers from misleading uses of marks by competitors,” the decision states.

The decision also points out that a trademark “only gives the right to prohibit the use of it so far as to protect the owner’s good
will against the sale of another’s product as his.

NAACP had held that because Radiance had a donate button on their website they were using the image for goods and services.

But, the appeals court wrote, “When the “use of the trademark does not imply sponsorship or endorsement of the product because the mark is used only to describe the thing, rather than to identify its source,” restricting speech does not serve the purpose of the Lanham Act.

“Indeed, criticism or parody of a mark holder would be difficult indeed without using the mark. Trademark protections exist neither to allow companies to protect themselves from criticism nor to permit them to “control language.”

Get a free prolife pin

In finding that Radiance’s use of the NAACP’s marks was “in connection with” goods or services, the appeals court ruled that the district court erred in several respects, pointing out that Radiance used the NAACP’s marks only in the title and body of an article criticizing the NAACP.

The Appeals Court Wrote:

    Although present on the article page, the Donate button was off to the side and did not itself use the NAACP’s marks in any way. The billboard campaign was displayed on a different page altogether. A visitor likely would not perceive the use of the NAACP’s marks in the article as being in connection with those transactional components of the website. It is important not to lose perspective. The article was just one piece of each Radiance website’s content, which was comprised of articles, videos, and multimedia advocacy materials. That the protected marks appear somewhere in the content of a website that includes transactional components is not alone enough to satisfy the “in connection with” element. To say it was would come too close to an absolute rule that any social issues commentary with any transactional component in the neighborhood enhanced the commentator’s risk of Lanham Act liability.

The court addressed the issue of “confusion” that the Radiance parody of the NAACP caused as one over policy and not over goods, when it wrote, “trademark infringement is not designed to protect mark holders from consumer confusion about their positions on political or social issues. The evidence of “actual confusion” relied on by the district court consisted of phone calls to the NAACP by people who took issue with the NAACP supporting abortion. “[I]ndignation is not confusion,” at least not as pertains to trademark infringement, and at best the calls demonstrated confusion as to the NAACP’s policy positions rather than any good or service. Policy stances are neither goods nor services, though the means of conveying them may be.

The appeals court continued, “it is not immediately apparent how someone would confuse an article which is strongly critical of an organization with the organization itself. The mark in this case was used primarily to identify the NAACP as the object of Radiance’s criticism, resembling a descriptive or nominative fair use albeit by employing a modified version of the name.

As for the free speech aspects of Radiance’s parody of the NAACP the court writes:

    Whatever the label affixed to the article, Radiance’s twist on the famous moniker follows in the same vein as articles that refer to the NRA as the “National Republican Association” or the ACLU as the “Anti-Christian Lawyers Union.”

    Radiance’s ploy was nonetheless effective at conveying sharply what it was that Radiance wished to say. The implications for the likelihood of confusion factors are thus obvious: parody or satire or critical opinion generally may be more effective if the mark is strong and the satirical or critical version is similar to the original. The critical message conveyed by the satirical mark itself and in the commentary that follows ensures that no confusion about the source of the commentary will last, if in fact it is generated at all.

    In this case, the title related to and conveyed the subject of the article: the NAACP and Radiance’s views of its alleged stance on abortion. The use of the satirical modification of the true NAACP name was designed, as many titles are, to be eye-catching and provocative in a manner that induces the reader to continue on. We cannot find that use of the NAACP marks in the title of the Radiance article created a likelihood of confusion as to the piece’s authorship or affiliation.

The court then ruled in favor of Radiance writing, “In sum, and for the aforementioned reasons, the plaintiff’s expression in no way infringed upon or diluted defendant’s trademark rights. We hereby vacate the district court’s injunction and remand with directions that the defendant’s Lanham Act counterclaims be dismissed.”

Ryan Bomberger 47912860773315_n

Ryan Bomberger says that now that the legal wranglings are over, he plans to continue to call the NAACP out on their stance regarding abortion.

“What an upside down world,” Ryan Bomberger told Life Dynamics in response to the decision.

In 2015 it’s radical to believe that every human life has purpose, and that we’re all equal. Along the way, the NAACP stopped believing this which would explain why they would spend over half a million suing us for accurately parodying their name: The National Association for the Abortion of Colored People. The U.S. 4th Circuit stopped that assault of the First Amendment and ruled in our favor. Not only will we continue to parody the NAACP’s name, we’ll continue relentlessly calling them out for supporting the violence of abortion and (the abject failure of) liberalism.”

Read the decision here.

We are incredibly grateful to ADF and our attorney, Chuck Allen, for defending what the NAACP claims to protect: our most basic civil rights,” Bomberger added.

In the documentary film, Maafa21, Life Dynamics also discusses the NAACP’s attitudes on abortion detailing how the organization tried to hide and prevent their convention goers from hearing about the abortion connection to black genocide.

One witness interviewed in the film states that ironically, the NAACP even went to the extent of using buses to block their demonstrations about black genocide in front of Cobal Hall.

Watch Maafa21 here.

Parody or free speech? Court to hear NAACP suit against Black pro-life group

Posted in NAACP with tags , , , , , , , , , on March 25, 2015 by saynsumthn

The irony never ends—the nation’s second oldest civil rights group suing a black man for exercising his second most basic civil right—the freedom of speech, ” Ryan Bomberger, founder of the Radiance Foundation.


In 1985, The NAACP Legal Defense and Education Fund, Inc., won a court case against the National Association for Colored People (NAACP) for trademark infringement, according to a Federal Court of Appeals. The case overruled the decision of a federal judge in 1983.

The court found that the NAACP began the Legal Defense Fund using the initials NAACP since 1939 but the organization had become too dependent over the years. That was where they went wrong.

NAACP trademark NAACP legal

Apparently, the NAACP created a monster and when tensions emerged in the 1960’s they went to court, charging their own created wing of trademark infringement.

As they always say, follow the money and what the NAACP said the Defense Fund did was infringe on their fund-raising.

So, it is no shock that if the NAACP would sue it’s own branch it would go after an outside Black organization which used it’s initials in a parody.


Enter the Radiance Foundation.

In January 2013, Radiance, a non-profit organization dedicated to educating people about social issues from a Christian perspective, posted an article on two of its websites critical of the NAACP’s position on abortion and its support of Planned Parenthood.

After the article, “NAACP: National Association for the Abortion of Colored People,” was posted by Radiance, and then picked up by the news site Life News, the NAACP received complaints about its position on abortion.

Life News Ryan NAACP story

Anyone see a pattern here?

Allow me to paint the picture as it is unfolding, if complaints arise then donations may go down i.e. follow the money!

In response, the NAACP sent a cease-and-desist letter to Radiance, threatening trademark infringement litigation if Radiance refused to comply with the NAACP’s demands.

The NAACP also threatened Life News for reporting on the story.

In April, a court ruled that The Radiance Foundation engaged in trademark infringement after doing nothing more than posting an article online that parodied the NAACP’s name.

The Radiance Foundation then filed a declaratory judgment action in federal court, and in return, the NAACP has filed counter-claims of “trademark infringement, dilution and confusion” for parodying the organization’s name in what the group describes as, “the NAACP’s documented pro-abortion position and actions.”


This lawsuit should be shocking to any American who values truth and the First Amendment,” explains Bomberger who is a citizen journalist and Emmy Award-winning creative professional. “The irony is painful. The NAACP is suing me—a black man—for exercising my Constitutionally-guaranteed right to free speech.

In other words, the full multimillion dollar NAACP organization is going after one Black man because he dared to call them out on abortion.

Unfortunately, in the initial hearing, Judge Raymond Jackson found Radiance guilty, concluding in a 52-page opinion, that “The NAACP has no formal or official position or policy regarding abortion.

Bomberger claims that Judge Jackson simply ignored trial evidence such as the NAACP’s own 2004 Convention Resolution and online Press Release announcing: “NAACP Board Takes Historical Prochoice Position“.

NAACP Prochoice resolution

This announcement was followed by the NAACP’s participation in a Planned Parenthood DC abortion rally protesting the passage of the Partial Birth Abortion Ban Act. Since then, the NAACP’s actions have been inarguably pro-abortion,” Radiance Foundation writes in their press release.

According to Bomberger, “There is no question about the NAACP’s position on abortion. They passed a resolution at their annual convention in 2004 erroneously entitled: “The March For Life”.


The document Bomberger published is interesting considering that the annual pro-life march is also called a “March for Life.”

But…I digress.

Bomberger cites other areas where he believes the Judge ignored evidence in the case:

    The judge wrongly claimed on page 41 of the Order: “The NAACP has intentionally refrained from taking a stance on abortion, and certainly has not been alleged to advocate for the abortion of people of color.”

    Never mind the NAACP not only promoted the pro-abortion “March for Women’s Lives”, it led from the stage.

    Former NAACP President Julian Bond was a featured speaker at event as well as the keynote speaker at a fund-raising dinner for NARAL, the same year, where he praised the fact that “black women exercise this precious [abortion] at rates far exceeding their percentage of the population.”

    Never mind Planned Parenthood is a corporate sponsor of the NAACP’s annual conventions.

    Never mind the NAACP filed a lawsuit against the state of Arizona for its Prenatal Non-Discrimination Act, which banned sex-selection and race-based abortions.

    Never mind the recent president of the NAACP, Benjamin Jealous, was the keynote speaker at a Planned Parenthood of Southeast Georgia fundraiser where one could purchase a $1000-a-Margaret-Sanger-Founders-Circle package to help raise money for the political arm of the abortion chain.

Bomberger and his Alliance Defending Freedom attorneys are not the only ones who believe parody is free speech and not trademark infringement.

In fact the ACLU, which is generally pro-abortion has filed a brief on The Radiance Foundation’s behalf.

Their brief was summarized by Harvard Journal’s, Jolt Digest, which wrote, “the Electronic Frontier Foundation (“EFF”) and the American Civil Liberties Union of Virginia, Inc. (“ACLU”) filed a joint amicus curiae brief in the U.S. Court Of Appeals For The Fourth Circuit for the Radiance Foundation, Inc. In its brief, the EFF and the ACLU urge that “trademark laws should not be used to impinge the First Amendment rights of critics and commentators”.

Citing the review in part:

    Building on three prior Circuit Court cases holdings that “artistic or political use of a trademark” and “literary titles” do not violate the Lanham Act “so long as the level of relevance to the underlying work is merely . . . above zero,” the EFF and the ACLU argue that Radiance’s use of the term “NAACP” in an article title was not infringing on a confusion theory.

    The brief reasons that “Radiance’s use of NAACP’s trademark in the title of an article was directly relevant to the article’s political goal and did not explicitly mislead as to the source or content of the article .”

    The EFF and the ACLU then argues that Radiance’s use of the term “NAACP” in an article title was not trademark dilution because it was a “noncommercial use” defined in 15 U.S.C. § 1125(c)(3) and thus exempted from Lanham Act action. Citing previous court decisions, the brief explained that the trademark dilution cause of action is limited to commercial advertising and excludes fully protected speech in newspapers, magazines, films, songs and similar media. Thus Radiance’s use of the NAACP’s trademark to criticize the practices of the organization and to comment on how abortion affects the African-American community is exempted under 15 U.S.C. § 1125(c)(3)(A)(ii).

“No trademark law overrides the First Amendment freedom to comment upon the positions, policies and activities of groups like the NAACP. This type of speech has a very long history of protection,” said Charles M. Allen with the law firm Goodman, Allen, & Filetti and one of nearly 2,500 private attorneys allied with ADF. “The Radiance Foundation merely expressed its opinion of the NAACP’s activities in an article. The NAACP cannot use trademark law to shield itself from criticism by denying others the right to use its name when they are expressing their opinions.”

I believe this trial in life will have a happy ending. Our hope is that truth and justice prevail and that our guaranteed, precious right to free speech is protected. Even more importantly, we hope that so-called “leaders” in the civil rights movement have their consciences awakened to realize no right is more valuable and in need of defense than the foundational Right to Life,” Bomberger said.

Will free speech prevail?

We will soon see as the case is now before three justices at the Fourth Circuit. Oral arguments will be heard Wednesday, March 25th.

Abortion and Planned Parenthood have no place in Black History Month

Posted in Black History Month with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , on February 11, 2015 by saynsumthn

Life Dynamics has gathered up a fascinating number of pro-life tweets which are educating the masses about the racism of abortion and Planned Parenthood during Black History Month.

As we have all noticed, Planned Parenthood has been tweeting their faux interest in Black History Month just about every day – its a good thing to see that their tweets are being met with just a wee bit of push back.

From the Life Dynamics Blog Post:

As Planned Parenthood takes to Twitter during Black History Month, others are tweeting messages exposing the real agenda of abortion and Planned Parenthood.

Maafa21 Planned Parenthood Black History Month Tweet

Planned Parenthood was founded by Margaret Sanger, a racist member of the American Eugenics Society, and since Life Dynamics produced the powerful documentary Maafa21, their history and radical eugenic agenda is beening brought into the light of day.

Now, activists have taken to twitter to educate the public about the way abortion is being used to exterminate the Black Community, in accordance with Sanger’s plan.

Eugenics 101 Maafa21 tweet black history month

Here are just a few of those messages:

Planned Parenthood and Black History Month Tweets:

Artist Planned Parenthood and Black History Month

Planned Parenthood and Black History Month tweets

Planned Parenthood and Black History Month tweets 2

Planned Parenthood and Black History Month tweets 3

Planned Parenthood and Black History Month tweets 7


From Rev. Walter Hoye of

Walter Hoye 1

If ‪#‎BlackLifeMatters‬, it’s got to matter in the womb first.”

Walter Hoye Black Lives Matter womb first Black History 2275114159920177206_n

The tweet below takes you to an interview with Planned Parenthood president Cecile Richards saying that life begins at birth.

Walter Hoye PP Cecile Richards Black History Month

“Pastors: @PPact has admitted abortion kills a baby: . Can you do the same? #BlackHistoryMonth”

Walter Hoye Planned Parenthood abortion kills baby tweet Black


The Radiance Foundation:

Radiance Foundation mEU4q-ov

Is there ONE black celebrity who has the courage to call out #PlannedParenthood? #BlackHistoryMonth #NumberOneKiller

Radiance One Black Celebrity black history abortion

Radiance Fannie Lou Hamer Black History

#FannieLouHamer called abortion a “genocide” against blacks. ProLifeHamer #BlackHistoryMonth #BlackLivesMatter


Dr. Alveda King

Alveda M21

“Hands Up- Don’t Abort” #blacklivesmatter #blackhistorymonth

Alveda King Hands up dont abort


Ryan Bomberger:


“Human beings should be remembered not dismembered.#BlackHistoryMonth #BlackLivesMatter #AllLivesMatter”

Ryan Bomberger Human beings remembered not dismembered


See the rest of the tweets here


That last picture is of Anna Duggar with Ryan Bomberger founder of the Radiance Foundation and a picture of a tweet that has made her the brunt of Planned Parenthood loving criticism from the far abortion supporting left.

Ryan explains:

“Anna Duggar has done it now. Online “entertainment” news sites are up in arms that a woman would actually express her…gasp…opinion via Twitter! The Duggars are known for being unapologetically pro-life, and they are absurdly hated by those who rabidly defend a choice their mothers never made (ironically being alive to spew their pro-abortion nonsense). What did Anna do that has E!Online, RadarOnline, FishWrapper, InTouchWeekly and even Mommyish and Opposing Views so riled? She retweeted a Black History Month meme that I created and posted, via The Radiance Foundation, to highlight abortion’s devastating impact in the black community.

“Human beings should be remembered not dismembered. Because of the violence of abortion, over 16 million black people are history. #BlackHistoryMonth #BlackLivesMatter #AllLivesMatter”

“These are the words that have offended some (evidently) disturbed Twitter folk—enough for them to post death threats and insanely profane tweets to both Anna and The Radiance Foundation. The black abortion rate (up to 5 times that of the majority population) isn’t controversial for these folks…just that a white person (namely a Duggar) dared to share this truth with the Twitterverse.”

Planned Parenthood to NAACP Margaret Sanger’s eugenics statements were wrong

Posted in Black Conservative, Black Genocide, Black leaders on abortion, Blacks sued by Planned Parenthood, Eugenics Quarterly, Margaret Sanger, Margaret Sanger and AES, Margaret Sanger Award, Planned Parenthood and Eugenics with tags , , , , , , , , , on September 18, 2014 by saynsumthn


Since February 2013, the nation’s oldest civil rights group, the NAACP, has spent over half a million suing the black organization, The Radiance Foundation and Life News founder, Steven Ertelt, for what it charges as “trademark infringement, confusion and dilution.” This so-called infringement included The Radiance Foundation’s news articles that detailed the NAACP pro-abortion actions and the NAACP’s ties to Planned Parenthood.

Read those details here !

So…it was a little surprising to me to discover that among other clear ties, in 2012, Planned Parenthood gave the NAACP $25,000

PP Gives to NAACP 2012 LG

It was also interesting to learn that Planned Parenthood sent an open letter to the NAACP to attack pro-lifers who tied the abortion giant to eugenics. In that letter, Planned Parenthood admits that their founder, Margaret Sanger’s eugenics belief were wrong.

NAACP letter from PP

In a letter published in a 2011 NAACP Newsletter, Jessica Bearden Laurenz, the Director of Public Policy for Planned Parenthood Health Systems, attacks pro-lifers for exposing the racist agenda of abortion and writes, “In recent years, instead of working with reproductive health advocates to address these inequalities, individuals and organizations opposed to legal abortion have resorted to divisive messages based on race to further their agenda.”


Laurenz continues, “The most widely publicized effort is the “Black Children are an Endangered Species” billboards put up in Atlanta last year. Most recently, billboards appeared in New York with the message “The most dangerous place for an African-American child is in the womb.” These messages suggest that comparatively higher abortion rates in African-American communities are the result of insidious targeting by providers like Planned Parenthood. That’s completely inaccurate. Planned Parenthood health centers provide affordable health care to every woman who comes to us, regardless of her race or ethnic background. Planned Parenthood views these billboards as a reprehensible attack on the right of African-American women to make deeply personal medical decisions based on the advice of doctors in consultation with loved ones and in accordance with their faith. They obscure black women’s agency and trivialize the very real violence and discrimination that threatens African- American children in the United States.

Sanger KKK

She goes on to say that the eugenics statements of Margaret Sanger, Planned Parenthood’s founder, was wrong and then attempts to convince the Black organization that Planned Parenthood never had anything to do with eugenics, “I do want to be clear: Planned Parenthood founder, Margaret Sanger, did make statements nearly a century ago on the issue of eugenics that were wrong then and are still wrong today. These ideas have never been part of Planned Parenthood’s mission or the care it offers to women of every community. The abhorrent history of eugenics, when women—many of whom were African-American—were forcibly sterilized and robbed of their ability to have children, is a stark reminder that real reproductive freedom is not just about abortion, but about the ability to decide when and if to become a parent, [abortion] and the right to parent your children when you choose to have them. In South Carolina, there is much work left to do to make reproductive freedom [abortion] a reality.”

She goes on to state, “When the South Carolina legislature addresses reproductive health issues, it is
usually only to launch divisive attacks on access to abortion care. We’re committed to partnering with the NAACP to change the conversation in South Carolina…We look forward to increasing collaboration between our two organizations and engaging in a dialogue on how to achieve better reproductive health outcomes for all South Carolinians.”

2011 Newsletter NAACP  PP

Research conducted by Ryan Bomberger of the Radiance Foundation which was sued by the NAACP seems to contradict the claim that Margaret Sanger’s eugenics agenda was never a part of Planned Parenthood.

In addition a powerful documentary produced by the Texas group, Life Dynamics, entitled, Maafa21 Black Genocide in 21st Century America clearly ties Sanger’s views to Planned Parenthood. The 2.5 hour film has gained traction in the Black Community and it would seem that the NAACP was not going to allow a black man like Ryan to continue to point this out.


Sanger was an admitted Klan speaker. This is what Sanger wrote in her autobiography, “I accepted an invitation to talk to the women’s branch of the Ku Klux Klan…I saw through the door dim figures parading with banners and illuminated crosses…I was escorted to the platform, was introduced, and began to speak…In the end, through simple illustrations I believed I had accomplished my purpose. A dozen invitations to speak to similar groups were proffered.” (Margaret Sanger: An Autobiography, P.366 Read it here

In addition, Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger was an active member of the American Eugenics Society:

Sanger AES

Below you will see that the Jan 1942 Eugenics Review sends congrats to Margaret Sanger’s American Birth Control League which later became known as Planned Parenthood

Eugenics Review Congrats ABCL Jan 1942

In fact, Sanger’s American Birth Control League (ABCL) as well as her Birth Control Federation used to embrace the Eugenics label. Below is an article clearly showing that the media knew their agenda at this time:

ABCL Group is a Eugenics Group

But, what about Planned Parenthood?

Research this blog has conducted clearly proves that Planned Parenthood was deeply soaked in eugenics.

Even the Planned Parenthood “Every Child a Wanted Child” slogan may originate from Eugenics Society founder, Frederic Osborn, who once stated that, “Eugenic goals are most likely attained under a name other than eugenics.” Read more on that here.


It was also clear that as the ABCL morphed into Planned Parenthood they also embraced Eugenics.

Here is a Director of the American Eugenics Society, Robert Carter Cook, being invited by Planned Parenthood to speak at their lunch:

Robert Cook AES Speaks to PP


Here is Henry P. Fairchild a past president of the American Eugenics Society, a VP of Planned Parenthood;

Henry Fairchild PP AES


Vice President of the American Eugenics Society Dr. Alan Guttmacher is also president of Planned Parenthood

Guttmacher VP AES article


For Rent PP AES
In fact, Planned Parenthood received FREE RENT from the American Eugenics Society

Eugenics S Rent Free to IPPF
Document shows International #Planned Parenthood received rent free space from #Eugenics Society. Full here

Jan1961 PP Ad
Above: Planned Parenthood ad inside the Eugenics Review Volume 52(4); January 1961

Eugenics Review  Sept 1968 PP
ABOVE: International Planned Parenthood add in Eugenics Review Volume 60(3); September 1968

In conclusion- even if you are to take Planned Parenthood’s words in any way seriously, why is it that their top award is named after Margaret Sanger? Why do they continue to prop up the very person they say was wrong and others say was extremely racist? And given that, why does the NAACP continue to allow it?

NAACP leader: right to abortion same as right to eat at lunch counter? Really?

Posted in NAACP with tags , , , , , , , , on August 6, 2014 by saynsumthn

Julian Bond March for WOmen

NAACP board member Julian Bond is heard in this vid saying that the right to abortion is the same as the right to eat at a lunch counter.

Note: Reproductive freedom = abortion rights !

“I am proud to appear today on behalf of the country’s oldest and largest civil rights organization the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. And one of the most important protections is the right to reproductive freedom. Open and equal access to family planning has been NAACP policy since 1968. We believe the right to reproductive freedom is as basic as the right to eat at the lunch counter. The right to choose is under vigorous and widespread attack providers around the country are forced to pay a cruel terrorism tax to protect themselves from murderers and assassins,” Bond says.

So this:


Is the same as this?



Abortion kills black women:

Tonya Reaves LDI Brochure img406


Learn how racist abortion is at

Image of father loving unborn child among those flagged as “violent” on facebook

Posted in Hispanic, Ryan Bomberger with tags , , , , , , , , , , , on July 7, 2014 by saynsumthn

A Black pro-life organization has had three facebook images flagged as “graphic violence” !

One of those images depicts a father loving his unborn child:

Images reported as graphic violence

Ryan Bomberger is an Emmy® Award-winning Creative Professional who founded The Radiance Foundation (TRF), a life-affirming 501(c)(3), along with his wife, Bethany.


Working in conjunction with noted national civil rights leaders like Dr. Alveda King (niece of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.), Ryan is involved in national efforts to expose and defund Planned Parenthood and document how abortion is destroying the Black community. Sometimes Ryan’s thoroughly researched and pointed remarks rile establishment folk, like the nation’s oldest civil rights organization that took legal action against Radiance and Ryan personally for parodying their name.

So, it was no surprise to this blogger that Ryan and his Radiance Foundation have become a target of those who hate his pro-life views.

According to a post The Radiance Foundation placed on their facebook page, “Someone reported that three of our posted images depict “graphic violence.
Radiance Foundation Ryan Bomberger Images reported

Two of the three images are anything but violent. One is a 4th of July meme and the other says “We will not be silenced!” :

I Love Freedom - useWe will Not be Silenced

The third image is the antithesis of “graphic Violence.”

It is a beautiful depiction of a father expressing love for his unborn baby:

Fatherhood Begins in Womb

Perhaps the person who flagged these images is just a jerk or is pro-abortion and hates Ryan’s positive pro-life position.

But it is disturbing that a person is able to flag completely innocent posts in an effort to harass an organization.

It will be interesting to see how facebook responds to this.

To Be Continued…..

Black man says NAACP s/b sued for impersonating org that “advances blacks”

Posted in Black Conservative, NAACP with tags , , , , , on June 24, 2014 by saynsumthn

After the NAACP attacked and legally forced the censorship of Ryan Bomberger’s Radiance Foundation from publishing the truth about their stand for abortion – blacks are speaking out !

Here is one example: