Yesterday on Meet the Press, Democratic Vice Presidential pick Tim Kaine, attempted to make his pitch to Millennials by saying that they agree with Hillary Clinton and the Democratic platform on the big issues. One of the big issues is obviously abortion.
It is unfathomable to think pro-lifers somehow blame hormones and the resulting choice to have an abortion on why the country is divided on this issue.
After seeing a lack of pro-life resources available to counter the infiltration of the abortion industry, led by Planned Parenthood, in middle schools, Students for Life of America (SFLA) is introducing their brand new Middle School Initiative. The initiative was developed by partnering with education professionals who helped to determine the best way to talk with middle schoolers (those in 6th, 7th and 8th grade) about abortion.
When I was in grade school, I often played at nights and on the weekends with a boy who lived a couple of houses from me. We would ride bikes, play video games, the usual stuff. But during the school day, I noticed he was always mean to me if I approached him when he was hanging out with his friends. I asked him about it once and he told me we were like “secret” friends. I was a girl and straight-A student and he was a jock so I guess in his mind we didn’t mix. That was the beginning of the end of our friendship.
Students for Life of America (SFLA) announced today that they now serve more than 1,043 college, high school, law and medical school, and young professionals pro-life groups across the United States, 568 of which were started by the SFLA National Field Team.
The U.S. Supreme Court will soon issue its most significant abortion opinion in decades.
For the past couple of months, I’ve been considering how our movement should proceed in the upcoming Presidential election.
Great news for free speech, specifically pro-life speech, on college campuses! Students for Life of America’s University of South Alabama campus group, along with Alliance Defending Freedom attorneys, have reached a legal settlement in a lawsuit that has increased the amount of the University of South Alabama campus that is open to free speech from less than one percent to the vast majority of campus.