The Jews have of course been sacrificing babies and children to various pagan idols, like the fire god Molech and stellar idol Saturn in the guise of the star of Remphan, aka the Magen David, since ancient times. But they just couldn’t believe their good fortune, when their stooges in leftist “liberal” movements and state governments provided them with the liberty to do all of that evil LEGALLY in America, by getting laws passed that let Jews poison, tear to pieces, and snuff out (even on camera as a sort of crass Jew snuff film) millions of Gentile babies in what has become known as the Gentile abortion Holocaust worldwide.
The piles of corpses of reprobate, God-forsaken Jews left lying around after the so-called Holocaust in WW2 is next to nothing, when compared to the ongoing Jew orchestrated massacre of Gentile babies worldwide in the abortion HolocaustAs the evil Jew says to himself, rubbing his bloodied hands with glee after the awful event, “such a deeeeeal!!!” Yes, indeed it has been a true “twofer” for the everyday reprobate Jew: one dead Gentile baby (and often the dead baby of a Christian—the Jews’ most hated Gentile enemy—to boot) and with that cash in the pocket for the Jews running abortion clinics, advising Gentiles and Christians to abort their babies, manufacturing and selling abortifacients like the Pill and RU-486, and providing equipment for the Jew shrines of Molech and Saturn worship, aka abortion clinics, worldwide.
Evil “rodent Jew” Henry Morgentaler conspires with his fellow racial supremacists in Jewry to genocide Gentile babies in the on-going abortion holocaust worldwideCheck out this article …
Perspectives on the Jew Morgentaler’s legacy …
It will come as no surprise to anyone who has followed Canada’s long and bitterly divisive abortion debate that [the Jew] Dr. Henry Morgentaler’s death has produced the same kind of polarized reaction as did his decades fronting the effort to give Canadian women the right to legally end their pregnancies.
To his supporters, he was nothing less than a hero.
“Canadian women owe Dr. Morgentaler a tremendous debt of gratitude for standing up for their lives and health at great personal sacrifice and risk,” said Vicki Saporta, president of the National Abortion Federation.
“He survived numerous threats on his life, a clinic bombing and aggressive protests. Yet, he was not deterred,” she said.
Judy Rebick, a former head of the National Action Committee on the Status of Women, worked with Morgentaler in the 1980s on the effort to legalize abortion.
“I think every women in the country has lost a major ally,” she told CBC News.
“He changed all of our lives by standing up against the abortion laws and eventually winning in the Supreme Court.”
Carolyn Egan, who also worked alongside Morgentaler in the 1980s and was a co-founder of the Ontario Coalition of Abortion Clinics, said his legacy won’t soon be forgotten.
“The struggle that he was engaged in between a doctor, the women’s movement, you might say, and the Canadian government, was really historic,” she told CBC News.
Dr. Henry Morgentaler, who led Canada’s abortion movement, died on May 29 at the age of 90. (Mathieu Belanger/Reuters)
In 1969, Morgentaler became one of Canada’s most controversial public figures when he broke the law at the time and opened the country’s first abortion clinic. Here, Morgentaler guides reporters through one of the abortion clinics he subsequently opened in Fredericton. (Canadian Press)
- Morgentaler urged the House of Commons to reconsider its law banning abortions in 1967. Two years later he broke it. Here, in 1973, Toronto protesters rail against Morgentaler’s trial. (Jack Dobson/Globe and Mail/Canadian Press)
- Morgentaler speaks out about the importance of a woman’s choice to have a child at a 1976 press conference in Ottawa. (Chuck Mitchell/Canadian Press)
- Morgentaler joins protesters calling for the legalization of abortion on Parliament Hill in 1983. (Paul Chiasson/Canadian Press)
- The Supreme Court of Canada ruled in 1988 that the law banning abortions was unconstitutional. Here, Morgentaler walks with supporters near the court buildings. (Paul Chiasson/Canadian Press)
- Pro-choice demonstrators rallied outside Morgentaler’s newly opened Toronto clinic in 1983. (Thomas Szlukovenyi/Globe and Mail/Canadian Press)
- Morgentaler’s work divided Canadians — some saw him as a pioneer, while others regarded him as a murderer. (Mark Blinch/Reuters)
- Morgentaler immigrated to Canada from Lodz, Poland, after surviving the Holocaust. He told the Canadian Press his experience of surviving those atrocities prepared him for his legal battle in Canada. (Kevin Frayer/Canadian Press)
- Even after the Supreme Court ruled abortions were legal, Morgentaler remained an abortion activist. Here, he holds a press conference condemning the words of then Canadian Alliance leader Stockwell Day. (Kevin Frayer/Canadian Press)
- In 2008, Morgentaler learned he was set to receive the Order of Canada. Here, he speaks with reporters about the honour. (Frank Gunn/Canadian Press)
- Some groups were outraged Morgentaler, left, received the award. He accepted the honour from Gov. Gen. Michaelle Jean at the Citadelle in Quebec City on Oct. 10, 2008. (Mathieu Belanger/Reuters)
- Morgentaler died at the age of 90 on May 29. (Ian Barrett/Canadian Press) But to his opponents, Morgentaler was little more than a murderer who deserved no accolades. And because he was for many years the only abortion doctor who dared to be so publicly defiant about exactly what he was doing, he quickly became the red-hot focus of their anger.
Today, anti-abortion activists pledged to keep up their fight to end abortion in Canada.
“This is the end of an era and we hope that our country can now turn a necessary corner and find the courage to restore protection to all human beings, born and pre-born,” said Mary Ellen Douglas, national organizer of Campaign Life Coalition.
”As we wish for both ally and adversary, may God have mercy on [the Jew Morgentaler's] soul.”
Campaign Life Coalition’s national president, Jim Hughes, said he had been praying for Morgentaler daily for more than 20 years.
“With that said, Morgentaler has been a highly divisive figure, training abortionists in his methods of killing, doing unbelievable damage to the future of this country and as a result, millions of Canadians have been aborted,” he said.
An anti-abortion group called Students For Life tweeted:
“It’s strange to see so many “RIP #Morgentaler” tweets. The man’s life work had nothing to do with peace.”
It wasn’t just opponents who speculated that Morgentaler’s death might lead to a renewed abortion debate. Some supporters voiced the same sentiment.
“Our hope is that he will be memorialized respectfully and that even people who disagree with his beliefs or who disagree with women’s access to abortion will still recognize the work that he did and the sacrifices he made in his own life,” said Julie Lalonde, a board member with the Abortion Rights Coalition of Canada.
Efforts to reopen debate
Status of Women Minister Rona Ambrose was caught off-guard by the news of Morgentaler’s death, which broke while she was delivering a speech.
“I wasn’t aware of that but obviously he was a big figure in Canadian history and made a huge impact on the nation,” she said.
In some political circles, the abortion debate never really went away, even though Canada’s highest court handed down its historic ruling that decriminalized abortion way back in 1988.
Some backbench Conservative MPs are currently trying to reopen the abortion debate but are facing significant opposition from Harper, who has told his caucus that he doesn’t want to reopen the issue as long as he’s prime minister.
“I hope he made things right with his maker and, personally I disagreed with what he stood for … regarding the issue of abortion,” said Conservative MP Mark Warawa, one of the backbenchers who have been trying to reopen the debate.
“I don’t think anything is going to change immediately in Canada,” Warawa added.
“The government and all the parties have indicated that they do not want to reopen the debate on abortion.”
The Prime Minister’s Office declined to comment on Morgentaler’s death other than to say the abortion debate would not be reopened.
A pair of New Democrat MPs made reference to that backbench effort today, saying “we must remain vigilant against repeated attempts to roll back this right.”
“Twenty-five years ago, the Supreme Court ruled in his favour, declaring the old abortion law unconstitutional,” said NDP status of women critic Niki Ashton and NDP justice critic Françoise Boivin in a joint statement.
“Unfortunately, even today, access to abortion remains unequal.”
Liberal MP Bob Rae tweeted:
“Henry Morgentaler was a remarkable man — courageous, single-minded, and determined to ensure a woman’s right to choose without shame or fear.”
Ontario Premier Kathleen Wynne said Morgentaler’s contributions were felt far beyond Ontario. “Our country has lost a man of great courage, conviction and personal bravery,” she said in a statement.
“Due in large part to his efforts and advocacy, women in Ontario and across Canada have the right to control their reproductive choices.”