America's most wanted in Canada?
I hate repetition. A good columnist knows that to flog an issue too many times is to run the risk of permanently alienating your readership.
But I cannot resist.
In last month's column, I mentioned the recent meeting of the Washington D.C.-based National Abortion Federation. I noted that most, if not all, of Canada's abortion mills are proud, card-carrying members of this American group.
They were visiting Vancouver for their annual convention May 17-20. Among the dignitaries present were Henry Morgentaler, Warren Hern, Judy Rebick, Ellen Wiebe, Bruce Steir, and... Excuse me? Bruce Steir? The Bruce Steir?
You know the one. I wrote about him before. Steir has a list of malpractice complaints against him as long as your arm, and is currently awaiting trial for murdering one of his patients in a botched abortion.
His presence at the National Abortion Federation conference in May sent a clear message to women in Canada that they don't really matter to the abortion industry.
The case of Ximena Renaerts is finally coming to a close. Readers of The Interim will remember little Ximena, the girl born at Vancouver General Hospital after a botched abortion. Court documents seemed to suggest some of the staff at VGH did not want Ximena to live, or were "following orders" (as East German border guards used to do) in allowing her to die. Ximena had other ideas.
One of the court documents is especially interesting. It's a letter written by Vancouver abortionist Gerald Korn, who was named in the original writ, to Kamai Jaroudi, the physician responsible for Ximena's delivery, who now lives in Saudi Arabia.
Korn wrote to inform Jaroudi of the lawsuit, saying, "The infant survived, and has gone through a series of foster homes, and apparently is now in the care of some woman who has decided through her lawyers to sue everyone in sight for this event. Unfortunately, your name is included; but I very much doubt if you will hear any more about it. Certainly, I will not give anybody an indication that I know of your whereabouts."
Obviously, one of Vancouver's finest abortionists was concerned over this court case—so concerned that he felt it his duty to inform one of the physicians named in a court action not to worry, he wouldn't spill the beans on where he could be found.
As the abortion industry points the finger at pro-lifers and demands authorities should take away our civil rights simply because we oppose child killing, let each of us remember these upstanding folks and the "hard work" they are doing for women and children.
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