Planned Parenthood: We Did Nothing Wrong But We'll Stop Doing It

Planned Parenthood insists they did nothing wrong. And they promise to stop doing it.

The videos from the Center for Medical Progress showed quite plainly that the abortion giant was selling human body parts for profit. Despite the video evidence, many pro-aborts continue to hold their hands over their ears and scream "I haven't seen the highly deceptive and heavily edited videos and I never will!!!!"

And the media has done their part in downplaying the scandal.

But somehow, because of websites like this one and others, the truth is still getting out because Planned Parenthood has just announced that it will no longer accept reimbursements for fetal tissue.

But wait, I thought the videos were deceptive. So Planned Parenthood is going to stop doing something that it only looked like they were doing in those highly edited videos but didn't actually do? Wait, what?  That sounds like the excuse a child would make which is ironic because...Planned Parenthood.

Of course, Planned Parenthood president Cecile Richards couldn't bring herself to say they'd done anything wrong. She just blamed pro-lifers. “The real goal of these extremists has nothing to do with our fetal tissue donation compliance process but is instead to ban abortion in the U.S. and block women from getting any health care from Planned Parenthood,” Richards wrote. “Today, we’re taking their smokescreen away.”

Their smokescreen? Since when is a "donation" something you get paid for? Who's putting smokescreens up?

Here's the truth. Planned Parenthood is panicked. Really panicked. And they just ran a cost/benefit analysis. The money they receive for baby body parts is miniscule as compared to the over $500 million they receive in taxpayer money. And they know the sale of baby parts looks bad and could endanger their taxpayer funding. So they're willing to take that loss in order to continue receiving federal funding.

Let's disappoint them, shall we?

Amy Coney Barrett in 2018

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Judge Amy Coney Barrett this week faced the senate judiciary committee where she was questioned in four days of hearings. How did the 7th circuit court judge, Notre dame law professor and mom of seven fair? Andrea Picciotti-Bayer, a legal analyst for EWTN News, gives us her insights on Judge Barrett’s case for herself as Supreme Court jurist. And then, the Register’s Alyssa Murphy talks about the buzz of the week on the Catholic web.