As the primary supporter of abortion in the U.S., Planned Parenthood of America (PPA) has centered the movement around racist motives in deciding which people are worthy of life for decades.
The Supreme Court has taken up a potential watershed abortion case, Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization. The State of Mississippi and a host of “friend of the court” participants have expressly asked the court to overturn Roe v. Wade. The resulting media frenzy has highlighted how the racist roots of the abortion industry are still present.
PPA founder Margaret Sanger was one of the top leaders of the eugenics movement in 1920s America. She pressed for laws forcing the sterilization of “feeble-minded” people she referred to as “human weeds.” The primary target of her sterilization programs were black and Jewish women. The PPA promoted eugenics as a course of study in hundreds of universities.
She even wrote about her “Negro Project” and spoke to the KKK to promote eugenics as a way to suppress and eliminate “defective stocks.” With educational and legal campaigns, the PPA became a source of inspiration to Nazi Germany in the 1930s.
To this day, PPA targets minorities for its “services.” Nearly 80% of Planned Parenthood abortion clinics are within walking distance of black or Hispanic neighborhoods. Black mothers makeup 13 percent of American females but have almost 40 percent of all abortions. Major urban areas often have more black babies aborted than are born.
Abortion activists recently appeared on a panel on the MSNBC show “The Cross Connection.” Pro-life women were predictably called racist, while black women were called “human incubators.” The law in question in the pending Supreme Court case was said to be working for “wealthy white women.”
The show also insulted all pro-life black women. Woke doctrine and racial dogma have become the religion of the abortion movement that overlooks the involvement of black women in the pro-life movement since Roe became the law of the land.
Debates in the Supreme Court case begin soon, with a judgment expected by next summer.