As men and women who fight for the value and dignity of every human life, we ask: Where is the “humanity” and “inclusion” when your company matches employees’ donations to Planned Parenthood, whose founder Margaret Sanger was an outspoken racist with genocidal intentions?
This week, Starbucks is holding “racial-bias education” training for nearly 175,000 employees nationwide.
If you think this public relations fix means Starbucks is no longer complicit in racism, it’s time to wake up and smell your own coffee.
Active with the Ku Klux Klan and the eugenics movement, Margaret Sanger’s stated agenda was to eradicate the African American population. Her dream is being realized by the slaughter of minority children today through the horror of abortion.
With every donation your company gives to Planned Parenthood, the largest single provider of abortions in the United States performing over 300,000 per year, Starbucks is contributing to one of the most racist organizations in our nation’s history.
Abortion mills like Planned Parenthood didn’t become prevalent in the lives of pregnant African-American women by happenstance. Planned Parenthood’s business model was specifically engineered to target them.
More African-Americans have died from abortion than from AIDS, accidents, violent crimes, cancer, and heart disease — combined. In America today, a black child is three times more likely to be killed in the womb than a white child. And since 1973, abortion has reduced the black population by more than 25 percent.
Planned Parenthood operates the nation’s largest chain of abortion facilities, and almost 80 percent of its facilities are located in minority neighborhoods. About 13 percent of American women are black, but they have more than 35 percent of the abortions.
Really, more conservatives should be openly discussing Planned Parenthood’s racist founder Margaret Sanger. The vast majority of Americans don’t know the truth. Every Republican pro-life leader should vote against funding of Planned Parenthood. And point directly to Margaret Sanger as the reason. Any organization who claims they’re pro-life should be talking about Planned Parenthood’s history of racism. It’s the clarion call. Talk about it.
The birth control movement and the eugenics movement were the same movement. … Margaret Sanger twice tried to merge her organization with major eugenics groups.
The main targets of American eugenicists? “Poor people, the unemployed, non-English-speaking immigrants, but most of all African-Americans.” The forced sterilization laws Sanger and her allies passed caused the surgical mutilation of between 60,000 and 200,000 Americans. And yes, the victims were disproportionately black.
[Y]oung women who became pregnant out of wedlock [Sanger labeled as] “feeble-minded,” “immoral” or “socially useless” parasites — all rhetoric that Sanger personally used in her books, articles, and at least one speech before a Ku Klux Klan rally, as she recounts in her memoir.
He has been Press Secretary to pro-life Louisiana Governor Mike Foster, and a reporter and editor at Success magazine and Investor’s Business Daily, among other publications. His essays, poems, and other works have appeared in First Things, The Weekly Standard, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, USA Today, FrontPage Magazine, The American Conservative, The South Carolina Review, Modern Age, The Intercollegiate Review, Commonweal, and The National Catholic Register, among other venues. He has contributed to American Conservatism: An Encyclopedia and The Encyclopedia of Catholic Social Thought. From 2000-2004 he served as Senior Editor of Faith & Family magazine and a reporter at The National Catholic Register. During 2012 he was editor of Crisis.
He is author, co-author, or editor of eleven books, including Wilhelm Ropke: Swiss Localist, Global Economist, The Grand Inquisitor (graphic novel) and The Race to Save Our Century. He was editor of the Intercollegiate Studies Institute’s guide to higher education, Choosing the Right College and Collegeguide.org, for ten years, and is also editor of Disorientation: How to Go to College Without Losing Your Mind.