“Black preborn lives matter” message near NY Planned Parenthood vandalized by Leftists

This article may contain statements that reflect the opinion of the author

Bypass censorship by sharing this link:
Image: “Black preborn lives matter” message near NY Planned Parenthood vandalized by Leftists

(Natural News) The media and much of the public is awfully eager to proclaim how much black lives matter to them these days, but when the conversation is steered toward preborn black lives, it’s a far different story. Somehow, we are not hearing a whole lot of outrage after a message outside a New York Planned Parenthood declaring that “black preborn lives matter” was vandalized.

The message was reportedly painted by a group of pro-life students on the street outside the Rochester abortion center, and an unknown party changed the message by painting the word “preborn” black to obscure it.

According to a post on the website for Students for Life, members of the group in the Rochester area were joined by Feminists Choosing Life of New York and the Frederick Douglass Foundation of New York in the early hours of Independence Day to ask the question, “What is the 4th of July to the preborn?” — a take on Douglass’s famous “What to the Slave is the 4th of July?” speech.

Guest poster Ben Chernjavsky, the President of Monroe Community College Students for Life, said in the post that the 4th of July is an appropriate day to remember that all men are created equal, and this starts at the very moment of their creation. He called out the state of New York for failing to secure the right to life for all people, saying that children can be killed legally during the first nine months of their lives there.

He rightfully direct much of his outrage at Planned Parenthood, writing: “When a deeply racist organization establishes eugenic facilities with government funding, how can we not speak up? When an entire quarter (or more) of our generation is not with us because they were deemed unworthy of life, how can we not fight for the next generation?”


He also pointed out that while a statue of Douglass was torn down in Rochester, the “buildings that house oppression and death still stand,” referring to Planned Parenthood abortion clinics. Although he did not accuse PP outright of blacking out the word “preborn” in the message, he wrote that it was “darkly appropriate” and that the group, whose founding principles included “exterminate the Negro population,” agrees with the vandals’ designation of which black lives apparently don’t matter.

Why aren’t more people speaking out against Planned Parenthood?

Those who try to spread the message that Planned Parenthood disproportionately kills black babies are often silenced. In 2018, Instagram censored a meme stating, “We kill more black lives in 2 weeks than the KKK lynched in a century. Planned Parenthood. Eugenics. No Matter What.” Although that claim is factually correct, Instagram told the creator of the meme, a black man who was conceived during the rape of his mother, that is was removed for “threatening violence” – which it clearly does not.

It is no secret that Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger believed that black people are inferior to white people and was known for her pro-eugenics stance. PP was created with the purpose of eliminating people she considered inferior.

Today, the abortion rate for black women is four times the rate of white women, with the black babies aborted in New York City outnumbering those who are born alive. All told, abortions have killed 19 million black babies in America since 1973.

If all these BLM supporters truly believe that black lives matter, why are they focusing on the faces on maple syrup bottles and boxes of rice when they could be looking at why 100,000 black babies are killed each year by Planned Parenthood, who strategically place clinics in black neighborhoods throughout the country?

Sources for this article include:






Receive Our Free Email Newsletter

Get independent news alerts on natural cures, food lab tests, cannabis medicine, science, robotics, drones, privacy and more.