Emmy award winning actress Elisabeth Moss will star in Hollywood’s newest attempt to normalize the killing of unborn babies in abortions.
Moss, one of the more active celebrities in the pro-abortion movement, won Outstanding Lead Actress on Sunday night at the Emmys for her role in “The Handmaid’s Tale,” a favorite TV series of abortion activists.
One of her next projects will be the indie film “Call Jane,” based on the true story of an underground abortion network in the 1960s in Chicago, according to The Wrap. The film follows Jane, played by Moss, a married woman who faces an unplanned pregnancy and discovers the secret network that helps women illegally abort their unborn babies.
Producer Robbie Brenner made it clear that his film will push a pro-abortion agenda.
Recycling pro-abortion rhetoric, he told The Hollywood Reporter: “This script is commercial and entertaining, but it’s also really relevant to what is going on with the world today. Women’s rights are important and no one should have the right to control a woman’s body.”
The pro-abortion blog Bustle reports the film is based on The Jane Collective, an underground abortion network in Chicago that operated prior to Roe v. Wade. People in the network helped women find abortionists or taught them how to abort their unborn babies themselves.
Here’s more from the report:
According to the history of The Jane Collective, the group began when college student Heather Booth was helping her friend’s sister find someone to perform an abortion. Finding a doctor to do one often proved dangerous at that time, leading the women of the Jane Collective to learn how to safely perform abortions themselves in hopes of preventing other dangerous means of abortion such as coat hangers and plant poison.
The group helped approximately 11,000 women abort their unborn babies before abortion became legal.
The film likely will celebrate the group leaders as heroines, but it more than likely will not explore the physical danger they put women in or the emotional turmoil many experienced afterward.
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As Brent Bozell of the Media Research Center wrote of the collective, “… since illegal abortions were expensive, these ‘heroic’ women started performing surgical abortions themselves, despite a lack of medical education.
“The Hollywood left wouldn’t dare consider the very real horror stories inside abortion clinics, like that of Dr. Kermit Gosnell in Philadelphia, who also let unqualified women do abortion procedures. They not only killed babies but also ultimately killed one helpless mother with an overdose of anesthesia,” Bozell continued.
And it’s most unlikely that the film will show the barbaric way an abortion destroys an unborn baby’s life.
Hollywood has been pushing abortion through the entertainment media at a stunning rate lately. Two years ago, ABC’s “Scandal” provoked massive outrage when it showed a main character aborting her unborn baby and smiling as “Silent Night” played in the background. There also have been “abortion comedies” like “Obvious Child” and “Grandma,” which tried to make light of the deadly issue.
And dozens of celebrities have been promoting and donating to Planned Parenthood, the largest abortion business in America.