On Sept. 22, 1862, President Abraham Lincoln first signed the Emancipation Proclamation, formally ending chattel slavery, which had reduced human beings to mere property. Yet, despite this presidential public policy change, we still see vestiges of that vile institution in the way Black women and their unborn children are treated today.
For many, many decades, Black women and babies have been disproportionately targeted by the abortion industry. Babies of Black mothers are three times more likely to be aborted than White babies, resulting in 20 million Black children having been legally killed in America since 1973. It is without a doubt the most significant civil rights issue of our time.
No racial group in America, historically and currently, has been more left out of societal protection or suffered more deliberate discrimination, dehumanization, agonizing dismemberment and death legally imposed upon them than Black children. Nearly 160 years after auction and purchase of slaves was prohibited, body parts of Black babies are still being sold across America by the abortion industry.
Yet, there is a powerful movement underway to end this horrible genocide against Black children.
A month before Amy Coney Barrett was sworn in for the U.S. Supreme Court where she will bring an originalist ruling philosophy to constitutional interpretation, which always favors protection for the unborn, our nation celebrated the anniversary of the Emancipation Proclamation.
On Sept. 22, 2020, 158 years to the day of Lincoln signing the Emancipation Proclamation, it was my privilege to join with other Black Leaders of the Prenatal Non-Discrimination Alliance (PRENDA) gathered in Montgomery, Alabama, to issue and sign another proclamation specifically for equality.
Read the rest of this article at https://www.washingtontimes.com/news/2020/nov/1/ending-the-abortion-industrys-horrible-genocide-ag/