Liberal Rag publishes Thanksgiving article featuring women ‘grateful’ for their abortions – RedState
Let’s start with a legitimate question: how obsessed must an abortion activist be to publish an article on Thanksgiving not only on its recognition she is to end the life of her unborn child, but also to stage other “people” celebrating their abortion? The question is rhetorical, of course.
The above is exactly what abortion activist and “abortion storyteller” Nikiya Natale proudly did in an article for The Nation titled We are grateful for our abortions, with the caption: “Many people who have abortions celebrate their experience. Here’s why my colleagues and I at “We Testimony” are grateful. »
Natale interviewed women who said having an abortion — in some cases, more than one — gave them opportunities in life they otherwise wouldn’t have had. Who, not getting pregnant in the first place would also have done, but what do I know – I’m a guy.
After initially obligatorily blabbing about how Thanksgiving was predicated on “the unforgivable genocide of Native Americans,” and complaining about how “his commitment to justice for all (except for unborn children, apparently ) makes it hard for her to celebrate” the things (she is) thankful for, Natale eventually found out Something for which she could to be grateful: to end the life of an unborn child — twice.
I am grateful that I had access to my abortions in Texas when it was still legal in the state, and that my multiple abortion experiences now guide my work. […] I a m grateful for my two abortions.
I’m grateful that I don’t want to be a parent thenso i didn’t need to be a parent then. The blessing of planning a pregnancy and having a child when I wanted to have a child is something I am immensely grateful for. I really I am grateful for that, especially in this political climate and at this time.
Natale went on to praise other “people” who also “celebrate” their abortions:
Many people who have an abortion celebrate their experience. [sic] And since we at We testify please know that this time of year can be especially difficult for people who have had an abortion – who want to feel the love and acceptance of their family, but who may not be receiving this validation – my colleagues and I share our appreciation for our abortions. Whether it’s their first abortion or their fourth, people should be supported in whatever they decide, every time.
In response to “How good did it feel to celebrate and be grateful for your abortions? » Natale Laborious wrote of multiple examples of “people” grateful for their abortions. Among their responses:
CARINA REYES: My abortions meant the freedom to choose the direction of my life. I had three pregnancies and two abortions. The first was in a toxic relationship, and the second after having my first child. […]
EMMA HERNÁNDEZ: I had my first abortion at 21 and felt I had every reason not to continue with the pregnancy. I was in my senior year of college, didn’t have a job or a car, my dad had recently been expelled, and I couldn’t imagine a lifelong bond with a toxic relationship. If any circumstance in life required an abortion, it was surely mine. […]
SAVANNAH WILLIAMS: I never imagined myself as someone who would need an abortion because I never imagined myself pregnant at all. When I realized I was pregnant both times, I was surprised. It made me realize that people can be pregnant at any time – I was pregnant when I walked across the stage at my graduation. I was not exempt.
Uh, “It made me realize that people can get pregnant at any time”? And Mrs. Williams “was not exempt”? Should we tell him? And my “favorite”:
SAVANNAH WILLIAMS (BLOOMFIELD, NJ): We’re approaching the sixth anniversary of my second abortion and at that time I was moving into this apartment that I’m currently moving out of, so it feels like the end of a chapter of my life.
When I think about how far I’ve come and the things I’ve been able to accomplish, like finishing college and starting my small business, I’m grateful that I was able to accomplish them without having to worry about making ends meet. and struggling to care for two young children that I was not ready for. I am grateful for the freedom of self.
Too bad these “two little children” whose lives were intentionally interrupted before they were born didn’t have the “freedom” to say “No, I want to live”.
In my not-so-humble opinion, each of the examples above, including Nikiya Natale’s, were about me me me, and completely devoid of any personal responsibility for get pregnant in the first place – most of them, several times. Then, ending the life of their “mistakes”, for which they or they made choices that led to the design of these “errors”, was easy: abortion on demand.
Obviously I’m not a woman – although throughout the article Ms. Natale intentionally referred to pregnant “people”, so I’m going to take the liberty of saying that intentionally ending the life of an unborn child on the left has been shrunk to just over post pregnancy protection against pregnancy.
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