Let’s start with a legitimate question: How diligent does an abortion activist have to be to publish an article on Thanksgiving that is just about how grateful they are? he to end the life of her unborn child, but also other “people” celebrating their abortions? The question is, of course, rhetorical.
The above is what abortion activist and “abortion storyteller” Nikia Natale proudly does in her op-ed for The Nation. Thankful for our abortions, with the subtitle: “Many people who have had abortions record their experiences. Therefore, I and my colleagues ‘We testify’ thank you.
Natale interviewed women who said having abortions—in some cases more than one—gave them opportunities in life that they might not have had otherwise. which not getting pregnant in the first place would do too, but what do I know – I’m a boy.
After first compulsively ranting about how Thanksgiving was founded on “the unforgivable genocide of Native Americans” and whining that “his commitment to justice for all people (except for unborn children, apparently) makes it hard for him to celebrate,” thank you (he, ) for Natale finally discovered anything for him can to give thanks: to end the life of an unborn child – twice.
I am grateful that I obtained my abortions in Texas while they were still legal in the state, and my multiple abortion experiences guide my work now. […] I am Thank you for both abortions.
I’m thankful that I don’t want to be a parent afterso I didn’t have to be a parent after. I am so thankful for the blessing of having a baby when I wanted to plan a pregnancy and have a baby. I indeed I am grateful for that, especially in this political climate and moment.
Natale also praised other “people” who “celebrate” their abortions:
Many people who have had abortions record their experiences. [sic] And since us We testify Know that this time of year can be especially difficult for people who have had abortions—who want to feel love and acceptance from their families but can’t—my colleagues and I share our gratitude for our abortions. Whether it’s the first abortion or the fourth, people should be supportive of whatever decision they make.
as an answer “How come you felt good about giving thanks and celebrating your abortions?”, Natale wrote about numerous examples of “people” who were grateful for their laborious abortions. Among their answers:
KARINA REYES: My abortions meant freedom to choose the direction of my life. I have had three pregnancies and two abortions. The first was in the context of a toxic relationship, and the second after I gave birth to my first child. […]
EMMA HERNÁNDEZ: I had my first abortion when I was 21 and I felt I had every reason not to continue the pregnancy. I was a senior in college, had no job, no car, my father had recently been deported, and I couldn’t fathom a lifelong commitment to a toxic relationship. If any life situation called for an abortion, it’s certainly mine. […]
SAVANNAH WILLIAMS: I never imagined myself needing an abortion because I never imagined myself pregnant. Both times I was surprised to find out I was pregnant. It made me realize that people can get pregnant at any time—I was pregnant walking across the stage at my high school graduation. I was not free from it.
Um, “I realized people can get pregnant at any time”? And Ms. Williams “wasn’t exempt from it”? Should we tell him? And my “favorite”:
SAVANNAH WILLIAMS (BLOOMFIELD, NJ): We’re coming up on the sixth anniversary of my second abortion, and that’s when I moved into this apartment that I’m in now, so it feels like a chapter in my life. life
When I think about how far I’ve come and the things I was able to do, like finish college and start my own small business, I’m grateful that I was able to do them without having to worry about making ends meet. I was struggling to care for two young children that I was not ready for. I am grateful for my freedom.
Unfortunately, those “two little children” whose lives were deliberately ended before they were even born, did not have the “freedom” to say “no, I want to live”.
In my not-so-humble opinion, every one of the examples above was about, including Nikia Natale. me, me, me and completely devoid of personal responsibility to get pregnant in the first place – most, several times. Then, with their “mistakes”, they end their lives, for this they are The choices that led to the conception of these “wrongs” were easy to make: abortion on demand.
Obviously, I’m not a woman – although throughout the article, Ms. Natale referred to intentionally pregnant “humans,” so I’ll loosely say that intentionally ending the life of the unborn child on the left is diminished. little more than protection against pregnancy after pregnancy.
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