1. pro-choiceproblems:

antichoicescreencraps:

An anti-choicer bashes both Halloween and Planned Parenthood.

hahaha. What?

    pro-choiceproblems:

    antichoicescreencraps:

    An anti-choicer bashes both Halloween and Planned Parenthood.

    hahaha. What?

    image

    (Source: antichoicescreencaps)

     
  2. image: Download

    damnsoprochoice:

oh-snap-pro-lifers:

It really isn’t a difficult concept. You can do what you want with your own body, but you also have to learn what is your body and what is not.

Uh, my stomach is still my body. Oh, you’re going for the uterus? Oh, still my body!
Not a difficult concept. 

    damnsoprochoice:

    oh-snap-pro-lifers:

    It really isn’t a difficult concept. You can do what you want with your own body, but you also have to learn what is your body and what is not.

    Uh, my stomach is still my body. Oh, you’re going for the uterus? Oh, still my body!

    Not a difficult concept. 

     
  3. 11:23 4th Dec 2012

    Notes: 91

    Reblogged from lipsredasroses

    Tags: abortion

    To the Pro-Lifers:

    shooting4ownhand:

    alittlepainalittlepleasure:

    Everyday I see pro-lifers fighting with the defenders of abortion, and I frequently see arguments concerning whether the fetus is human, that the fetus uses a woman’s body and that is justification to end its life.

    I actually had a conversation with my Mother about this not too long ago.

    She is pro-choice (ironically) yet even she admits the unborn are human, but that abortion is justified because the fetus is in the woman’s body.

    They know it’s a baby. They know it’s human and they know it’s alive. This is why I don’t argue with them. They know what abortion is.

    They just don’t care.

    The fetus is a human. Women are not carrying fucking dogs or trees in their uterus. Whether or not the fetus is alive is not the issue. The fact of the matter is a fetus cannot have more rights than an adult human. I am sorry but no one can force your mother to give you a kidney if you needed one to live. Why should a woman be forced to let a fetus use her uterus against her will? There is no logical reason to allow a fetus the right to use a womans uterus without her consent but to not allow you to take your moms kidney without her consent. Think about that.

     
  4. 21:17 4th Nov 2012

    Notes: 103

    Reblogged from pro-choiceproblems

    Tags: abortionracism

    klondikebar123:

sonolibera:

It’s a scary thing when babies are in greater danger inside the womb than in this hectic world we live in.

A.) Beyond racist. Please don’t act like you care about POC.
B.) The mother of this little girl sued the creators of the abortion sign, saying when she signed her kids up for photostock uses, she never wanted them used in an obviously racist campaign for something she didn’t agree with.
C.) Please trip on a rock and get some road rash on your face.

    klondikebar123:

    sonolibera:

    It’s a scary thing when babies are in greater danger inside the womb than in this hectic world we live in.

    A.) Beyond racist. Please don’t act like you care about POC.

    B.) The mother of this little girl sued the creators of the abortion sign, saying when she signed her kids up for photostock uses, she never wanted them used in an obviously racist campaign for something she didn’t agree with.

    C.) Please trip on a rock and get some road rash on your face.

    (Source: life-indelible)

     
  5. 21:15 27th Oct 2012

    Notes: 450

    Reblogged from lipsredasroses

    Tags: abortion

    image: Download

    shooting4ownhand:

chazak-amats:

So often I say that there are two lives to consider with the issue of abortion. Yet I forget that in many cases there are three. Lets show compassion and love not only to the mother and the unborn but also to the fathers who are present.

You know? I feel bad for the man if he wanted the child and his partner didn’t. However, at the end of the day he is not the one who has to be pregnant for 9 months and once his little bundle of joy is born, stuck with the majority of the care for that child. Women are the ones who do the majority of the care giving when it comes to children. I however do not feel sorry for men who think they can control women and manipulate them with fucked up ads like this. You know what? You don’t know the sex of the fetus by the time most women have abortions. For all you know, she aborted your son. However, it fucking doesn’t matter. Until you can get pregnant and carry a pregnancy to term, your fucking opinion on abortion does not fucking matter. No uterus, no opinion.

    shooting4ownhand:

    chazak-amats:

    So often I say that there are two lives to consider with the issue of abortion. Yet I forget that in many cases there are three. Lets show compassion and love not only to the mother and the unborn but also to the fathers who are present.

    You know? I feel bad for the man if he wanted the child and his partner didn’t. However, at the end of the day he is not the one who has to be pregnant for 9 months and once his little bundle of joy is born, stuck with the majority of the care for that child. Women are the ones who do the majority of the care giving when it comes to children. I however do not feel sorry for men who think they can control women and manipulate them with fucked up ads like this. You know what? You don’t know the sex of the fetus by the time most women have abortions. For all you know, she aborted your son. However, it fucking doesn’t matter. Until you can get pregnant and carry a pregnancy to term, your fucking opinion on abortion does not fucking matter. No uterus, no opinion.

    (Source: carolinanights)

     
  6. Mitt Romney officially has no strong feelings about abortion

    recall-all-republicans-2012:

    shortformblog:

    • Romney, 2007: “I’d be delighted to sign” a bill outlawing abortion.
    • Romney, Tuesday “There’s no legislation with regards to abortion that I’m familiar with that would become part of my agenda.”
    • Romney, yesterday “I’m a pro-life candidate. I’ll be a pro-life president.”

    So, which one is it? You sort of have to, you know, take a position on these things. source

    Not to mention the money that Mitt Romney made from fetus disposal.

     
  7. Nuns Upload Sexist Ainti-Contraception Video to Youtube

    stfuprolife:

    champawattigress submitted:

    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=auv6c0-FsjU&feature=plcp

    ARE YOU FUCKING SERIOUS???????????????

    FYI “Contracepting” is not even a fucking word.

    How dare these people spout this sexist propaganda to try to scare women into not using birth control.

    SHAME! SHAME!

     
  8. For all you people who are for abortion…

    seriouslyamerica:

    ignatius-m:

    kfadich:

    instaconservative:

    …imagine that your parents had the same belief and you were aborted. Would you support it then? I guess we wouldn’t know because you wouldn’t live a life to have an opinion if that happened.

    This is just another example of liberal hypocrisy.

    My adoptive mother is pro-choice.

    My birth mother and the birth mothers of my siblings are probably pro-choice too. They were all denied choice. They were all forces to remain pregnant. And as such neglected to give the fetus’ that later became me and my siblings the proper prenatal care. Which means… are you ready for this… we all have medical issues that stem from that neglect.

    And you are right… we would never have lived and there for never had an opinion. But our birth mothers may have gone on to cure cancer if they had not been forced to remain pregnant. (hate that argument, but felt it was fitting)

    It is really simple. Living breathing pregnant people deserve to make the choices that are best for themselves. PERIOD.

    If my mom was pro-choice, I’d still be here because she was trying to have a baby. Surprise, surprise. Choice means you can choose to have a baby.

    Wouldn’t matter if she had chosen to abort me, though. Because I wouldn’t be here. I wouldn’t be aware of my avoided existence.

    Or maybe I would have incarnated into some other body or found myself in Limbo since I think the Catholics closed that after my conception. Or, in Protestant systems, I don’t know where I would have ended up (Protestants have so many differing opinions) but it wouldn’t have been as bad as growing up and then going to hell because of ridiculous reasons which are completely irrelevant to this conversation.

    My mom is pro-choice, and while I would have supported her decision to have an abortion, that would have been weird because she paid to get pregnant in the first place…

     
  9. thepoliticalfreakshow:

I did Google it, and here’s the info:

Earlier this year, Mitt Romney nearly landed in a politically perilous controversy when the Huffington Post reported that in 1999 the GOP presidential candidate had been part of an investment group that invested $75 million in Stericycle, a medical-waste disposal firm that has been attacked by anti-abortion groups for disposing aborted fetuses collected from family planning clinics. Coming during the heat of the GOP primaries, as Romney tried to sell South Carolina Republicans on his pro-life bona fides, the revelation had the potential to damage the candidate’s reputation among values voters already suspicious of his shifting position on abortion.
But Bain Capital, the private equity firm Romney founded, tamped down the controversy. The company said Romney left the firm in February 1999 to run the troubled 2002 Winter Olympics in Salt Lake City and likely had nothing to with the deal. The matter never became a campaign issue. But documents filed by Bain and Stericycle with the Securities and Exchange Commission—and obtained by Mother Jones—list Romney as an active participant in the investment. And this deal helped Stericycle, a company with a poor safety record, grow, while yielding tens of millions of dollars in profits for Romney and his partners. The documents—one of which was signed by Romney—also contradict the official account of Romney’s exit from Bain.
The Stericycle deal—the abortion connection aside—is relevant because of questions regarding the timing of Romney’s departure from the private equity firm he founded. Responding to a recent Washington Post story reporting that Bain-acquired companies outsourced jobs, the Romney campaign insisted that Romney exited Bain in February 1999, a month or more before Bain took over two of the companies named in the Post’s article. The SEC documents undercut that defense, indicating that Romney still played a role in Bain investments until at least the end of 1999.
Here’s what happened with Stericycle. In November 1999, Bain Capital and Madison Dearborn Partners, a Chicago-based private equity firm, filed with the SEC a Schedule 13D, which lists owners of publicly traded companies, noting that they had jointly purchased $75 million worth of shares in Stericycle, a fast-growing player in the medical-waste industry. (That April, Stericycle had announced plans to buy the medical-waste businesses of Browning Ferris Industries and Allied Waste Industries.) The SEC filing lists assorted Bain-related entities that were part of the deal, including Bain Capital (BCI), Bain Capital Partners VI (BCP VI), Sankaty High Yield Asset Investors (a Bermuda-based Bain affiliate), and Brookside Capital Investors (a Bain offshoot). And it notes that Romney was the “sole shareholder, Chairman, Chief Executive Officer and President of BCI, BCP VI Inc., Brookside Inc. and Sankaty Ltd.”
The document also states that Romney “may be deemed to share voting and dispositive power with respect to” 2,116,588 shares of common stock in Stericycle “in his capacity as sole shareholder” of the Bain entities that invested in the company. That was about 11 percent of the outstanding shares of common stock. (The whole $75 million investment won Bain, Romney, and their partners 22.64 percent of the firm’s stock—the largest bloc among the firm’s owners.) The original copy of the filing was signed by Romney. 
Another SEC document filed November 30, 1999, by Stericycle also names Romney as an individual who holds “voting and dispositive power” with respect to the stock owned by Bain. If Romney had fully retired from the private equity firm he founded, why would he be the only Bain executive named as the person in control of this large amount of Stericycle stock?
Stericycle was a lucrative investment for Romney and Bain. The company had entered the medical-waste business a decade earlier, when it took over a food irradiation plant in Arkansas and began zapping medical waste, rather than strawberries, with radiation. The company subsequently replaced irradiation with a technology that used low-frequency radio waves to sterilize medical waste—gowns, masks, gloves, and other medical equipment—before it was transported to an incinerator. By mid-1997, Stericycle was the second-largest medical-waste disposal business in the nation. Two years later, it was the largest. With 240,000 customers, its operations spanned the United States, Canada, and Puerto Rico. Fortune ranked it No. 10 on its list of the 100 fastest growing companies in the nation.
But the company had its woes, accumulating a troubling safety record along the way. In 1991, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration cited its Arkansas operation for 11 workplace safety violations. The facility had not provided employees with sufficient protective gear, and it had kept body parts, fetuses, and dead experimental animals in unmarked storage containers, placing workers at risk. In 1995, Stericycle was fined $3.3 million—later decreased to $800,000—by Rhode Island for knowingly exposing workers to life-threatening diseases at its medical-waste treatment facility in Woonsocket. Two years later, workers at another of its medical-waste processing plants in Morton, Washington, were exposed to tuberculosis. In 2002 and 2003—after Bain and its partners had bought their major interest in the firm—Stericycle reached settlements with the attorneys general in Arizona and Utah after it was accused of violating antitrust laws. It paid Arizona $320,000 in civil penalties and lawyers’ fees, and paid Utah $580,000.
Despite the firm’s regulatory run-ins, the deal worked out well for Bain. In 2001, the Bain-Madison Dearborn partnership that had invested in the company sold 40 percent of its holdings in Stericycle for about $88 million—marking a hefty profit on its original investment of $75 million. The Bain-related group sold the rest of its holdings by 2004. By that point it had earned $49.5 million. It was not until six years later that anti-abortion activists would target Stericycle for collecting medical waste at abortion clinics. This campaign has compared Stericycle to German firms that provided assistance to the Nazis during the Holocaust. A Stericycle official told Huffington Post that its abortion clinics business constitutes a “small” portion of its total operations. (Stericycle declined a request for comment from Mother Jones.)
In response to questions from Mother Jones, a spokeswoman for Bain maintained that Romney was not involved in the Stericycle deal in 1999, saying that he had “resigned” months before the stock purchase was negotiated. The spokeswoman noted that following his resignation Romney remained only “a signatory on certain documents,” until his separation agreement with Bain was finalized in 2002. And Bain issued this statement: “Mitt Romney retired from Bain Capital in February 1999. He has had no involvement in the management or investment activities of Bain Capital, or with any of its portfolio companies since that time.” (The Romney presidential campaign did not respond to requests for comment.)
But the document Romney signed related to the Stericycle deal did identify him as a participant in that particular deal and the person in charge of several Bain entities. (Did Bain and Romney file a document with the SEC that was not accurate?) Moreover, in 1999, Bain and Romney both described his departure from Bain not as a resignation and far from absolute. On February 12, 1999, the Boston Herald reported, “Romney said he will stay on as a part-timer with Bain, providing input on investment and key personnel decisions.” And a Bain press release issued on July 19, 1999, noted that Romney was “currently on a part-time leave of absence”—and quoted Romney speaking for Bain Capital. In 2001 and 2002, Romney filed Massachusetts state disclosure forms noting he was the 100 percent owner of Bain Capital NY, Inc.—a Bain outfit that was incorporated in Delaware on April 13, 1999—two months after Romney’s supposed retirement from the firm. A May 2001 filing with the SEC identified Romney as “a member of the Management Committee” of two Bain entities. And in 2007, the Washington Post reported that R. Bradford Malt, a Bain lawyer, said Romney took a “leave of absence” when he assumed the Olympics post and retained sole ownership of the firm for two more years.
All of this undermines Bain’s contention that Romney, though he maintained an ownership interest in the firm and its funds, had nothing to do with the firm’s activities after February 1999. The Stericycle deal may raise red flags for anti-abortion activists. But it also raises questions about the true timing of Romney’s departure from Bain and casts doubt on claims by the company and the Romney campaign that he had nothing to do with Bain business after February 1999.

So, yes, Mitt Romney is not pro-life. He is a pro-choice activist disguising himself as a pro-life candidate merely to get votes and steal the White House. Pro-life activists have legitimate reasons to fear Romney.

    thepoliticalfreakshow:

    I did Google it, and here’s the info:

    Earlier this year, Mitt Romney nearly landed in a politically perilous controversy when the Huffington Post reported that in 1999 the GOP presidential candidate had been part of an investment group that invested $75 million in Stericycle, a medical-waste disposal firm that has been attacked by anti-abortion groups for disposing aborted fetuses collected from family planning clinics. Coming during the heat of the GOP primaries, as Romney tried to sell South Carolina Republicans on his pro-life bona fides, the revelation had the potential to damage the candidate’s reputation among values voters already suspicious of his shifting position on abortion.

    But Bain Capital, the private equity firm Romney founded, tamped down the controversy. The company said Romney left the firm in February 1999 to run the troubled 2002 Winter Olympics in Salt Lake City and likely had nothing to with the deal. The matter never became a campaign issue. But documents filed by Bain and Stericycle with the Securities and Exchange Commission—and obtained by Mother Jones—list Romney as an active participant in the investment. And this deal helped Stericycle, a company with a poor safety record, grow, while yielding tens of millions of dollars in profits for Romney and his partners. The documents—one of which was signed by Romney—also contradict the official account of Romney’s exit from Bain.

    The Stericycle deal—the abortion connection aside—is relevant because of questions regarding the timing of Romney’s departure from the private equity firm he founded. Responding to a recent Washington Post story reporting that Bain-acquired companies outsourced jobs, the Romney campaign insisted that Romney exited Bain in February 1999, a month or more before Bain took over two of the companies named in the Post’s article. The SEC documents undercut that defense, indicating that Romney still played a role in Bain investments until at least the end of 1999.

    Here’s what happened with Stericycle. In November 1999, Bain Capital and Madison Dearborn Partners, a Chicago-based private equity firm, filed with the SEC a Schedule 13D, which lists owners of publicly traded companies, noting that they had jointly purchased $75 million worth of shares in Stericycle, a fast-growing player in the medical-waste industry. (That April, Stericycle had announced plans to buy the medical-waste businesses of Browning Ferris Industries and Allied Waste Industries.) The SEC filing lists assorted Bain-related entities that were part of the deal, including Bain Capital (BCI), Bain Capital Partners VI (BCP VI), Sankaty High Yield Asset Investors (a Bermuda-based Bain affiliate), and Brookside Capital Investors (a Bain offshoot). And it notes that Romney was the “sole shareholder, Chairman, Chief Executive Officer and President of BCI, BCP VI Inc., Brookside Inc. and Sankaty Ltd.”

    The document also states that Romney “may be deemed to share voting and dispositive power with respect to” 2,116,588 shares of common stock in Stericycle “in his capacity as sole shareholder” of the Bain entities that invested in the company. That was about 11 percent of the outstanding shares of common stock. (The whole $75 million investment won Bain, Romney, and their partners 22.64 percent of the firm’s stock—the largest bloc among the firm’s owners.) The original copy of the filing was signed by Romney. 

    Another SEC document filed November 30, 1999, by Stericycle also names Romney as an individual who holds “voting and dispositive power” with respect to the stock owned by Bain. If Romney had fully retired from the private equity firm he founded, why would he be the only Bain executive named as the person in control of this large amount of Stericycle stock?

    Stericycle was a lucrative investment for Romney and Bain. The company had entered the medical-waste business a decade earlier, when it took over a food irradiation plant in Arkansas and began zapping medical waste, rather than strawberries, with radiation. The company subsequently replaced irradiation with a technology that used low-frequency radio waves to sterilize medical waste—gowns, masks, gloves, and other medical equipment—before it was transported to an incinerator. By mid-1997, Stericycle was the second-largest medical-waste disposal business in the nation. Two years later, it was the largest. With 240,000 customers, its operations spanned the United States, Canada, and Puerto Rico. Fortune ranked it No. 10 on its list of the 100 fastest growing companies in the nation.

    But the company had its woes, accumulating a troubling safety record along the way. In 1991, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration cited its Arkansas operation for 11 workplace safety violations. The facility had not provided employees with sufficient protective gear, and it had kept body parts, fetuses, and dead experimental animals in unmarked storage containers, placing workers at risk. In 1995, Stericycle was fined $3.3 million—later decreased to $800,000—by Rhode Island for knowingly exposing workers to life-threatening diseases at its medical-waste treatment facility in Woonsocket. Two years later, workers at another of its medical-waste processing plants in Morton, Washington, were exposed to tuberculosis. In 2002 and 2003—after Bain and its partners had bought their major interest in the firm—Stericycle reached settlements with the attorneys general in Arizona and Utah after it was accused of violating antitrust laws. It paid Arizona $320,000 in civil penalties and lawyers’ fees, and paid Utah $580,000.

    Despite the firm’s regulatory run-ins, the deal worked out well for Bain. In 2001, the Bain-Madison Dearborn partnership that had invested in the company sold 40 percent of its holdings in Stericycle for about $88 million—marking a hefty profit on its original investment of $75 million. The Bain-related group sold the rest of its holdings by 2004. By that point it had earned $49.5 million. It was not until six years later that anti-abortion activists would target Stericycle for collecting medical waste at abortion clinics. This campaign has compared Stericycle to German firms that provided assistance to the Nazis during the Holocaust. A Stericycle official told Huffington Post that its abortion clinics business constitutes a “small” portion of its total operations. (Stericycle declined a request for comment from Mother Jones.)

    In response to questions from Mother Jones, a spokeswoman for Bain maintained that Romney was not involved in the Stericycle deal in 1999, saying that he had “resigned” months before the stock purchase was negotiated. The spokeswoman noted that following his resignation Romney remained only “a signatory on certain documents,” until his separation agreement with Bain was finalized in 2002. And Bain issued this statement: “Mitt Romney retired from Bain Capital in February 1999. He has had no involvement in the management or investment activities of Bain Capital, or with any of its portfolio companies since that time.” (The Romney presidential campaign did not respond to requests for comment.)

    But the document Romney signed related to the Stericycle deal did identify him as a participant in that particular deal and the person in charge of several Bain entities. (Did Bain and Romney file a document with the SEC that was not accurate?) Moreover, in 1999, Bain and Romney both described his departure from Bain not as a resignation and far from absolute. On February 12, 1999, the Boston Herald reported, “Romney said he will stay on as a part-timer with Bain, providing input on investment and key personnel decisions.” And a Bain press release issued on July 19, 1999, noted that Romney was “currently on a part-time leave of absence”—and quoted Romney speaking for Bain Capital. In 2001 and 2002, Romney filed Massachusetts state disclosure forms noting he was the 100 percent owner of Bain Capital NY, Inc.—a Bain outfit that was incorporated in Delaware on April 13, 1999—two months after Romney’s supposed retirement from the firm. A May 2001 filing with the SEC identified Romney as “a member of the Management Committee” of two Bain entities. And in 2007, the Washington Post reported that R. Bradford Malt, a Bain lawyer, said Romney took a “leave of absence” when he assumed the Olympics post and retained sole ownership of the firm for two more years.

    All of this undermines Bain’s contention that Romney, though he maintained an ownership interest in the firm and its funds, had nothing to do with the firm’s activities after February 1999. The Stericycle deal may raise red flags for anti-abortion activists. But it also raises questions about the true timing of Romney’s departure from Bain and casts doubt on claims by the company and the Romney campaign that he had nothing to do with Bain business after February 1999.

    So, yes, Mitt Romney is not pro-life. He is a pro-choice activist disguising himself as a pro-life candidate merely to get votes and steal the White House. Pro-life activists have legitimate reasons to fear Romney.

     
  10. rachelrantsandschtuff:

destroythegop:

recall-all-republicans-2012:

religiousragings:

thepoliticalfreakshow:

Mitt could even say that he’s the Devil Incarnate and Repubs would still vote for him.
It’s tragically pathetic!!

This is infuriatingly correct.  The only thing that Mitt could say could cause him to lose votes with some people would be for him to say that he was really Obama in disguise.
Because Mitt is really irrelevant.  He’s just a warm body that’s not Obama.

The final test of that is if a Republican knows Mitt Romney made part of his millions from abortion. I wonder how many Republicans know the truth about Romney and his abortion-money?
Romney Invested in Medical-Waste Firm That Disposed of Aborted Fetuses, Government Documents Show

↑ THIS. It’s what Romney’s hiding in his tax returns.

WAT.

    rachelrantsandschtuff:

    destroythegop:

    recall-all-republicans-2012:

    religiousragings:

    thepoliticalfreakshow:

    Mitt could even say that he’s the Devil Incarnate and Repubs would still vote for him.

    It’s tragically pathetic!!

    This is infuriatingly correct.  The only thing that Mitt could say could cause him to lose votes with some people would be for him to say that he was really Obama in disguise.

    Because Mitt is really irrelevant.  He’s just a warm body that’s not Obama.

    The final test of that is if a Republican knows Mitt Romney made part of his millions from abortion. I wonder how many Republicans know the truth about Romney and his abortion-money?

    Romney Invested in Medical-Waste Firm That Disposed of Aborted Fetuses, Government Documents Show

    ↑ THIS. It’s what Romney’s hiding in his tax returns.

    WAT.

     
  11. image: Download

    
columbianroast submitted:
I saw a bunch of these chalk signs outside one of the dining halls on my campus. There are also “mysterious” chalk writings all over campus that say “#whereislaurenpowell” but I have no doubt that the two are linked. I was walking to my first class and I saw a hashtag sign and I thought “Oh cool maybe this is like Carmen San Diego” and then I got to the dining hall area and my face essentially turned into this :I

    columbianroast submitted:

    I saw a bunch of these chalk signs outside one of the dining halls on my campus. There are also “mysterious” chalk writings all over campus that say “#whereislaurenpowell” but I have no doubt that the two are linked. I was walking to my first class and I saw a hashtag sign and I thought “Oh cool maybe this is like Carmen San Diego” and then I got to the dining hall area and my face essentially turned into this :I

     
  12. socialismartnature:

    (Video) Next on GOP Agenda? Taking School Lunches From Poor Kids.

     Let’s not forget, Todd Akin not only hates women, he also hates children, too! He wants to force women to carry an unwanted pregnancy to term, but he doesn’t want the federal government to force him to provide food for hungry children …

    Republican Rep. Todd Akin of Missouri, who is running for Sen. Claire McCaskill’s Senate seat, said that that the federal government should “end its support for school lunch programs for poor children…”

    (Source: youtube.com)

     
  13. stfuprolife:


birdlaces submitted:

Thanks!

    stfuprolife:

    birdlaces submitted:

    Thanks!

     
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  15.