Saturday, December 28, 2013

Heroic News: “Pregnant teen dies in tragic Christmas shooting, doctors save her baby” plus 6 more

Police found the 17-year-old girl, 5 ½-months pregnant, shot in the head and left in the snow between two homes in the 1100 block of East 152nd Street in south suburban Dolton. Doctors were able to save her unborn baby.
Dr. Beverly McMillan is a former abortionist who left the abortion business. She spoke at a conference sponsored by the Pro-Life Action League called “Meet the Abortion Providers,” which took place in Chicago. She has also told her story to Focus on the Family, which published her testimony in a pamphlet called “How One Doctor Changed Her Mind on Abortion.”
Forth Wayne, Indiana is temporarily abortion-free now that an abortion practitioner who failed to properly report cases of statutory rape to state officials has stopped doing abortions. How long Ulrich Klopfer, the Illinois-based abortion practitioner who did abortions in this large Indiana city until problems came up recently, will stop doing abortions remains to be seen.
The family of the teenage girl in California who is the subject of a national debate over whether a hospital has the right to yank life support has found a new care facility that will continue her medical care and treatment. But the hospital she is at now won’t cooperate to move her.
As Anissa Smith, spokeswoman for the California Pro-Life Council, NRLC’s state affiliate, has observed, the California Business and Professions Code prohibits abortions being done on animals unless the abortionist is a trained and certified veterinary surgeon. “As of today, a mother dog will have more dignity in the eyes of California law than a vulnerable young mother talked into an abortion by a Planned Parenthood staffer,” Smith said.

Though a federal judge struck down Utah’s 'same-sex marriage' ban and another chipped away at a similar law in Ohio in the last week, experts warned that about 30 similar state statutes weren’t necessarily under threat despite mounting legal challenges.
The network and the Robertson family announced Friday that Phil will still be part of the series -- and since he didn't miss any filming, his temporary suspension will have no effect on the upcoming fifth season.