Thursday, February 28, 2008

Planned Parenthood's Racism

The Advocate released a transcript of a conversation between an actor presuming to be a racist and wanting to make a donation, and a woman identified as Autumn Kersey, vice president of marketing for Planned Parenthood of Idaho. Actor: I want to specify that abortion to help a minority group, would that be possible? Planned Parenthood: Absolutely. Actor: Like the black community for example? Planned Parenthood: Certainly. Actor: The abortion – I can give money specifically for a black baby, that would be the purpose? Planned Parenthood: Absolutely. If you wanted to designate that your gift be used to help an African-American woman in need, then we would certainly make sure that the gift was earmarked for that purpose. Actor: Great, because I really faced trouble with affirmative action, and I don't want my kids to be disadvantaged against black kids. I just had a baby; I want to put it in his name. Planned Parenthood: Yes, absolutely. Actor: And we don't, you know we just think, the less black kids out there the better. Planned Parenthood: (Laughs) Understandable, understandable. Actor: Right. I want to protect my son, so he can get into college. Planned Parenthood: All right. Excuse my hesitation, this is the first time I've had a donor call and make this kind of request, so I'm excited, and want to make sure I don't leave anything out. Outside of the pro-life movement not that many Americans, specifically African-Americans, are aware that Planned Parenthood was started by Margaret Sanger to eliminate the "negro" race. Margaret Sanger's racism is obvious in this December 10, 1939 letter to fellow eugenics colleague Dr. Clarence J. Gamble: "We do not want the word to go out that we want to exterminate the Negro population..." To top it all off, Margaret Sanger was also a guest speaker at a Ku Klux Klan rally in Silver Lake, New Jersey during 1926. Margaret Sanger's bigotry did not stop with African-Americans, she hated all minorities as well as the disabled: "Our failure to segregate morons who are increasing and multiplying . . . The most urgent problem today is how to limit and discourage the over-fertility of the mentally and physically defective." Is it no surprise that Margaret Sanger was also the inspiration to a couple of prominent Nazi's that set in motion the eugenics policy of the Third Reich starting with the disabled and then ultimately to the Jews? Planned Parenthood has a notorious and bigoted past that is still manifesting itself today. It's unfortunate that here in Houston that a local latina politician and avowed "Catholic" Carol Alvarado is a board member of Planned Parenthood of Houston and Southeast Texas. She is doing the dirty work of the devil in propagating the Culture of Death. Sources: Planned Parenthood: Wanting fewer blacks 'understandable', WorldNetDaily, Bob Unruh The Negro Project: Margaret Sanger's Eugenic Plan for Black Americans, Concerned Women for America, Tanya L. Green Margaret Sanger's eugenics The Truth About Margaret Sanger, Citizen magazine Margaret Sanger: Mother of Planned Parenthood, pro-abortionist and American Eugenics Planned Parenthood, Conservapedia Eugenics, Conservapedia Margaret Sanger, Conservapedia Carold Alvarado official website (Biretta Tip: Five Feet of Fury)


Typical, it's to be expected.

Anonymous said...

Margaret Sangers quotes are taken totally out of context here. How can we expect people to take us pro-lifers serious if we can't even get our facts straight?!? There are many outright lies and blantant distortions in this blog, I will only tackle one as it has been an extremely long day!

We are on the right side here, lets not resort to lies and distortion to plead our case to the public!

"We do not want word to get out that we want to exterminate the Negro population."

Sanger was aware of African-American concerns, passionately argued by Marcus Garvey in the 1920s, that birth control was a threat to the survival of the black race. This statement, which acknowledges those fears, is taken from a letter to Clarence J. Gamble, M.D., a champion of the birth control movement. In that letter, Sanger describes her strategy to allay such apprehensions. A larger portion of the letter makes Sanger's meaning clear:

It seems to me from my experience . . . in North Carolina, Georgia, Tennessee, and Texas, that while the colored Negroes have great respect for white doctors, they can get closer to their own members and more or less lay their cards on the table. . . . They do not do this with the white people, and if we can train the Negro doctor at the clinic, he can go among them with enthusiasm and with knowledge, which, I believe, will have far-reaching results. . . . His work, in my opinion, should be entirely with the Negro profession and the nurses, hospital, social workers, as well as the County's white doctors. His success will depend upon his personality and his training by us.

The minister's work is also important, and also he should be trained, perhaps by the Federation, as to our ideals and the goal that we hope to reach. 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 (1939).

Tito said...

Those were the facts that I found. If what you wrote is true, then good! I'll do more research to confirm that on my next Margaret Sanger/Planned Parenthood/KKK posting.

In Jesus, Mary, & Joseph,


A said...


Do you understand that what that means is that they did not want to exterminate back people?

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