Hillary Clinton continues to take jabs at pro-life leaders who are trying to enact common-sense, publicly supported policies to protect life.
Recently, a Clinton spokeswoman attacked three Arizona state senators who plan to introduce a bill to de-fund Planned Parenthood, which is under investigation for selling aborted babies’ body parts. Clinton’s campaign brought out the worn-out “war on women” rhetoric to attack the pro-life senators.
“We’re not going to let them get away with it,” Clinton’s director of women’s outreach Mini Timmaraju told the Phoenix New Times on behalf of the presidential candidate.
“We’ve seen Arizona Republicans time and time again put politics first and jeopardize the health of women,” Timmaraju said. “When they attack women’s health, they attack America’s health… Hillary’s going to continue to stand with 2.7 million women and men who rely on Planned Parenthood.”
Clinton adamantly has been defending the abortion giant in the wake of the undercover scandal. Calling Planned Parenthood a “women’s health provider” and only briefly mentioning abortion, which is key to Planned Parenthood’s business model, Clinton insists that the government should continue to fund the group.
“Hillary Clinton believes that no politician should interfere with a woman’s personal medical decisions, and she’ll stand up against Republican attempts like these to restrict women’s access to critical health care services,” Timmaraju continued in a public statement.
Clinton, the Democratic front-runner in the presidential race, supports unlimited abortions up to birth – a radical stance that most Americans oppose.
In a Sept. 20 interview with CBS’ Face the Nation moderator John Dickerson, Hillary Clinton revealed that she wouldn’t support a federal limit on abortion “at any state of pregnancy” in the name of a “woman’s right to choose.” While the 2016 presidential candidate once called the content of the recent videos exposing Planned Parenthood “disturbing,” she dismissed them as “misleadingly edited” to Dickerson.
According to Clinton, women should have the say in any circumstance.
“[T]his gets back to whether you respect a woman’s right to choose or not,” she said. “And I think that’s what this whole argument once again is about.”