By Dave Andrusko
We have written many times about how the prospect of saving a baby when a woman decides mid-stream that she does not want to complete the two-drug chemical abortion technique drives the abortion industry crazy. The prospect of a single baby—let alone hundreds and eventually thousands and thousands of babies—escaping their clutches is more than they can bear.
The stakes are higher than ever for the likes of Planned Parenthood as roughly 40% of abortions are now chemically induced.
On Monday Tennessee took the first step in becoming the 10th state to require that abortionists inform women, in person or over the phone, that “abortion reversal” exists.
The House voted overwhelmingly in favor, 71-22. The measure needs now to pass the state Senate. If it does, the bill would be sent to the desk of Gov. Bill Lee for his signature.
According to a hostile Associated Press story, the bill “also dictates that signs echoing similar claims must also be posted in all patient waiting areas if the provider performs more than 50 abortions in a year.”
As Ingrid Duran, director of State Legislation for National Right to Life, explains, typically these bills require that “the abortionist must let the abortion-minded woman know that if after having taken the first of the two drugs that compose the chemical abortion technique [“medication abortion”] they change their mind, it may well be possible to save their babies, provided they don’t take the second and take large doses of progesterone to counter the effects of the first drug.”
A study published in Issues in Law and Medicine reported that a woman or girl has as high as a 68% chance of saving her baby using the Abortion Pill Reversal protocol.
National Right to Life News Today has posted, or reposted, dozens of stories about women ecstatic that they were able to save their babies.
Editor’s note. If you want to peruse stories all day long, go directly to nationalrighttolifenews.org and/or follow me on Twitter at twitter.com/daveha. Please send your comments to email@example.com.