Justice Ginberg's and Margaret Sanger's Shocking Racial Statements

Margaret Sanger, the founder of Planned Parenthood, has historically been proven to have been a racist and a supporter of Hitler's program of eugenics.  Planned Parenthood is the organization which has ended the lives of a large number of the 50 million unborn babies killed in abortions since the United States Supreme Court made abortion-on-demand legal in America with its infamous Roe v. Wade decision in 1973.

One would have thought that after Margaret Sanger died and Hitler's eugenics programs were ended, that that would be the end of the subject of eugenics.  So it was very surprising to recently hear one of the most prominent women leaders in America, Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, say the following in an interview with "The New York Times":  "Yes, the ruling [in Harris v. McRae that the federal government does not have to pay for elective abortions] surprised me. Frankly I had thought that at the time Roe was decided, there was concern about population growth and particularly growth in populations that we don't want to have too many of."

If abortion had been something that the mainstream news media opposed, is there little doubt that Justice Ruth Bader Ginsberg would have to step down from her seat on our nation's highest court with a statement such as "particularly growth in populations that we don't want to have too many of?"   However, the news media has done its best to spike these remarks by Justice Bader Ginsberg because probably many of them also share her beliefs and Margaret Sanger's beliefs.

Recently in a House Foreign Relations Committee hearing, Congressman Chris Smith, the champion of pro-life causes in the United States Congress questioned Secretary of State Hillary Clinton regarding Margaret Sanger:  "In receiving Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger's award in Houston on March 27th, you said that you were in 'awe' of Margaret Sanger; you said that Sanger's 'life and leadership' was 'one of the most transformational in the entire history of the human race' and that Sanger's work both here and abroad was 'not done.'"

Congressman Smith said to Secretary Clinton:  "With all due respect, Madam Secretary, transformational yes; but not for the better if one happens to be poor, disenfranchised, weak, disabled, a person of color, an unborn child, or among the many so-called undesirables Sanger would exclude and exterminate from the human race.  Sanger's prolific writings drip with contempt for those she considers to be unfit to live."  Unfortunately, it appears that Margaret Sanger and Ruth Bader Ginsberg are made from the same cloth.

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