January 24, 2011

More Gosnell victims come forward with horror stories

Posted without comment:

FIFTEEN-YEAR-OLD Robyn Reid didn't want an abortion. But when her grandmother forcibly took her to an abortion clinic one wintry day in 1998, Reid figured she'd just tell the doctor her wishes and then sneak away.

Instead, Kermit Gosnell barked: "I don't have time for this!" He then ripped off her clothes, spanked her, wrestled her onto a dirty surgical stretcher, tied her flailing arms and legs down and pumped sedatives into her until she quit screaming and lost consciousness, she told the Daily News yesterday.

Nicole Gaither got an abortion from Gosnell in 2001. After four days, she said, the pain was so bad she could barely walk. She returned to the clinic, where, she said Gosnell blithely told her he'd left fetal remains in her.

"Stand up! It don't hurt that bad!" he yelled at her, she said, before suctioning - without any medication - her insides.

In 2001, Davida Johnson changed her mind about aborting her 6-month fetus after seeing Gosnell's dazed, bloodied patients in his recovery room, she said. But in the treatment room, Gosnell's staffers ignored her protests, smacked her, tied her arms down and sedated her into unconsciousness, she said. She awoke no longer pregnant.

Weeks later, she said, she was diagnosed with a venereal disease that she believes she contracted from unsterilized equipment Gosnell used. Now, she can't carry a baby to term and said she has miscarried four times since her abortion.
Read the rest. Also read Matthew Archbold's All Mass Murderers Are Not Created Equal. Excerpt:
In the wake of the mass murder of seven babies by a Philadelphia abortionist I have to ask where’s the Presidential press conference? Where’s the nationally televised memorial? Where are the t-shirts with the catchy slogan? Where’s the media blame game? Where’s the feature pieces in national magazines on the societal implications of the murders?

Seriously. I’m wondering why isn’t the murder of seven babies of similar national implications to the horrible murders in Tuscon?

There are currently 15,000 mentions of Jared Loughner in the news recently, according to Google. But as of Sunday night there are less than 1,400 mentions of Dr. Kermit Gosnell. That’s 10 percent. Truly, silence is the deadliest bias.

Shortly after the Tuscon murders journalists, talking heads, and several politicians wasted no time chatting up the far flung societal implications of the tragedy in Arizona mainly focusing the blame for the murders on the “violent” rhetoric of the right wing. But isn’t it a heck of a lot shorter logical leap to suggest that strong pro-abortion rhetoric contributed to an atmosphere that made the violence perpetrated by Gosnell a possibility? Seriously, does 30 years of calling babies “blobs of tissue” have no effect on the culture?
My emphasis. Read the rest.

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  1. Thanks for the link, I'm off to read the piece from Mathew Archibold now, thanks for making me aware of it.

  2. Great picture here: http://www.catholiceducation.org/articles/abortion/ab0166.htm

  3. And keep up the great work, Zilla. People need to face this.

  4. Actually, if you want to talk about inciting murder with your rhetoric, how about "ensuring fetal demise"? This is how abortionists routinely refer to injecting drugs into the baby's heart to ensure that they will be born dead.

    And how about Barack Obama's words in opposition to the Born Alive Infants Protection Act?

    He opposed mandating care for infants who survive abortion in the grounds that such measures are "simply to burden the original decision of the woman and the physician to induce labor and perform an abortion."

    Doesn't that sound like giving Kermit Gosnell the green light to "complete the abortion procedure"?

  5. Yes indeed.

    Obama's words, here:

  6. Re: the picture - my husband used to marvel at my big belly in both pregnancies when my babies were getting frisky in there & practicing kung fu on my ribcage, because he could see the babies moving, here the head, there an elbow, and so on. My belly was more fun to watch than Jiffy Pop.
    That's a wonderful picture you've found, now I'm going to read the article. Thanks, Jill.


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