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Catholic College Prof Says Gosnell Case Shows Need for More Abortion Access

Oh my.

On Monday, Philadelphia abortionist Kermit Gosnell was found guilty of murdering three babies born alive at his abortion business. He was also found guilty of involuntary manslaughter in the overdose death of an adult patient who had undergone an abortion. Gosnell performed thousands of abortions over his 30-year career, a business that netted him approximately $1.8 million annually. Authorities described the business as a “house of horrors.” College of Saint Rose assistant professor of political science, Scott Lemieux, argues, in his article "Five Lessons from the Gosnell Abortion-Clinic Controversy," that the Gosnell case calls for greater access to abortion, not less.
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Mary De Voe said...

Unless and until our government acknowledges the human being composed of body and soul and human existence as the criterion for the objective ordering of human rights, human life is going to be treated as some kind of crime.

Proteios1 said...

This is supremely ignorant. I realize regulations have many administrative hassles and can be complicated, but they have also proven to benefit the end user (a.k.a. The consumer or us little people). Examples are ever present...compare the USA and china on environmental policy. EPA regulations work no matter how much they complicate things and increase costs. My Chinese colleagues have said (I kid you not), "I want to raise my kids in America where they can see the stars. You can't in china because the pollution." Regulations of stop signs, road sign that are the same anywhere in America. Regulations are why our food supply is among the safest in the world.
All of a sudden the idiots on the left DON'T want regulations and the idiots on the right all of a sudden do. Well figure it out, but regulations in this are what is needed, aside from ending the horrible practice. The fool of an asst prof must hope to make a name for himself by polarizing opinion, because it isn't based on inductive reasoning skills.

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