A group of Maine grandmothers who go around promoting abortions for their children and grandchildren caught the attention of Planned Parenthood this week.
The abortion chain highlighted the small grannies group on Twitter, urging its supporters to check out their work.
— Planned Parenthood (@PPact) April 26, 2017
Julia Kahrl is the founder of the pro-abortion grannies group. She gained a lot of media attention recently after she posted a photo online (pictured above) of her and her two young granddaughters wearing yellow T-shirts promoting “reproductive rights.”
But what Kahrl really is advocating for is aborting children and grandchildren. It is disturbing to think that her work would have supported her own two granddaughter’s deaths while they were still in the womb. If they had been aborted, there never would have been a smiling picture of them together or any memories as a family at all.
Kahrl recently talked about her abortion group an interview with CBS News 13:
“Well, GRR really started as kind of a joke,” said Judy Kahrl, who started it in 2013 to educate and advocate for women’s health and reproductive rights.
She and other women her age decided to take a stand after feeling the progress made decades ago is now being threatened.
“I think women are waking up to how threatened this kind of care is,” she said.
GRR writes to lawmakers and rallies at the statehouse. Those plans are often made while laughing around a kitchen table.
“There is something about grandmothers doing this, working with this and caring, because it’s not for us at this point,” said Kahrl. “It is for our daughters, our sons, our grandsons, our granddaughters.”
Interestingly, Kahrl has close ties to eugenicist and Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger.
Kahrl grew up in a rich, privileged household. Her grandfather, James Gamble, was the co-founder of Procter & Gamble, and her father, Clarence Gamble, was a doctor who worked with Sanger, according to The Bangor Daily News.
Clarence later began an international organization called Pathfinder Fund to push abortions and birth control as population control measures in developing countries. It was through her work with Pathfinder that Kahrl decided to begin her grannies abortion advocacy group in Maine, according to the report.
Fortunately, these old ladies’ abortion advocacy comes at time when many of their children and grandchildren are rejecting the notion that abortion is a right. More young adults are taking a strong stand for the rights of unborn babies.
Across the nation, hundreds of pro-life student clubs are popping up in high schools and colleges. Polls also indicate an “intensity gap” on abortion, with young pro-lifers more active in the cause than young abortion advocates.