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The March for Life aims to foster a culture where abortion becomes “unthinkable.” To that end, Jeanne Mancini, president of the group that sponsors the annual pro-life march in Washington each January, says it will work to draw the public’s attention to the proposed Born-Alive Abortion Survivors Protection Act.
The legislation stipulates that if a baby survives an attempted abortion and draws breath, the abortionist or clinic would be required to take the baby to a hospital, rather than leaving it in a closet to die, as happened in one well-documented case.
Treatment - Professionals - Politicians - Congress - Rep
“Determining the proper treatment is for medical professionals to decide, not politicians in Congress,” Rep. Jerrold Nadler, D-N.Y., said in arguing against the bill in the House. Only three Senate Democrats voted in favor of the bill when it came up for a vote in late February.
March organizers hope the Born-Alive Abortion Survivors Protection Act will be reintroduced in the next session of Congress.
Pro-lifers - Concern - Babies - Contrast - Attitudes
Pro-lifers’ concern for these unwanted babies “is such a contrast” with the attitudes of pro-abortion legislators, said Tom McClusky, the March for Life’s vice president of government affairs.
“This isn’t even an abortion issue,” he said. “This is a baby, born alive after an abortion. It’s just amazing, in this day and age, that people don’t understand this is actually an issue.”
McClusky - March - Life - January - Disapproval
McClusky said that the March for Life, held each January to demonstrate disapproval of the Jan. 22, 1973, Supreme Court ruling in Roe v. Wade that legalized abortion nationwide, is “supportive of...
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