Tuesday, February 28, 2012


Pro-Life Today Header
Tuesday, February 28, 2012
Contraception: The Avoidable Taproot    
It's something infrequently taught. It's something often intentionally avoided. But it's something of vital importance-vital not only to a woman's life and well-being, but to that of her future children and of her marriage. It's the topic of contraception-an evil that worms its way into many women's lives. An evil that grabs hold and hates to let go. The Church teaches that contraception is wrong and that it's against God's will for His children. So, then, why do so many Catholics use it? Today's commentary addresses this and shows us how we can stop this vicious way of life-before it destroys more lives. 

[Click here to read more.]





Although popular opinion has been turning steadily against Planned Parenthood and their allies over the course of the last 20 years, the culture of death continues to seek and proselytize new adherents in pervasive and destructive ways. With their success, human life has been cheapened to such a degree that news stories about sex and death which our grandparents would have found heinous, don't even make us blink today.

The  Blaze 

Two ethicists working with Australian universities argue in the latest online edition of the Journal of Medical Ethics that if abortion of a fetus is allowable, so to should be the termination of a newborn. Alberto Giubilini with Monash University in Melbourne and Francesca Minerva at the Centre for Applied Philosophy and Public Ethics at the University of Melbourne write that in "circumstances occur[ing] after birth such that they would have justified abortion, what we call after-birth abortion should be permissible."


Julie Leach could not shake off that uneasy feeling. She and her husband Matt had witnessed the number of pictures the sonographer had taken of their 20-week-old baby. Now Julie felt that something must surely be wrong. Matt tried to reassure his wife that the baby was probably in a weird position and that it had been difficult for the doctor to get the right picture. But Julie's intuition was right.