Monday, February 25, 2019

POLITICIANS AID ABORTION CLINICS Its BIG BUSINESS SELLING BABY PARTS For Mice Research

A mouse during the 'humanisation' experiments using stem cells

“Aborted babies bodies are a very valuable commodity in today’s America.
“Research institutions, elite universities, medical centers pay a lot of money for baby parts."
According to Americans United for Life (AUL), 31 states have some form of legal protection for babies born alive in abortions. Four of those states (Iowa, Minnesota, North Dakota, and Wyoming) only require care for born-alive infants if the child is past the age of viability. 19 states do not require abortionists to provide any care to babies born alive in attempted abortions.
Abortion clinics have been supplying researchers in the United States with terminated fetuses, parts of which are then fused with rodents as part of a bid to stamp out diseases and save millions of people
Undercover footage in an abortion clinic run by Planned Parenthood shows dismembered aborted babies, with arms, legs and other parts.
They were being shown to pro-life activists from the Centre for Medical Progress who were posing as buyers.
The Sun Online has chosen not to show the graphic footage because it is too distressing.
Planned Parenthood has denied profiteering from the sale of body parts but it did say mums can give permission to donate their unborn fetus, which it said was common practice in such clinics.
US GOVERNMENT BACKED RESEARCH
The controversial use of body parts is being spearheaded by the National Institutes of Health (NIH), which is part of the American government which is ploughing $98 million  of taxpayers’ money into using aborted babies in the name of science.
But addressing Congress in December, NIH director Francis Collins defended the practice.
He said: “There is strong evidence that scientific benefits come from fetal tissue research, [which] can be done with an ethical framework.”
Ross McKinney, chief scientific officer at the Association of American Medical Colleges in Washington, D.C., insisted fetal tissue “an important resource for biomedical research”.
In Science magazine, he said: “Fetal tissue research is already subject to a robust ethical and legal framework and research that continues to meet those standards should be continued.”

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