During the Super Bowl, the abortion industry was complaining about a Doritos ad featuring ultrasound images of a baby in the womb. Abortionists were angry with Doritos for “humanizing” a fetus and called it “anti-choice” rhetoric.
Lila Rose | All Articles
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Lila Rose is the president of Live Action, a non-profit pro-life organization, and the founder of the nation’s largest pro-life student magazine, The Advocate.
She was thirteen years old – alone, scared, with no one to turn to. A victim of sexual abuse, from a man she should have been able to trust. But when she went to a facility that could have helped her – could have reported the older man who had made her life a living hell – she wound up back in that same man's arms, with a gaping hole in her where a life had once been.
"Just sit on the toilet. You don't have to look at anything."
One of the things Oprah does with OWN, her television network, is a feature called "Where Are They Now." She finds people you haven't thought of in a while – Italian model Fabio, once-famous lawyer Erin Brokovich – and catches up with them.
If you’re an environmentalist, you should be upset about the sequester. If you’re an advocate for children with special needs, get angry. And if you’ve got family serving overseas, you should be especially upset. Why? For some reasons you may not have thought about yet.
The world has changed since January 22, 1973, the day the Supreme Court handed down its controversial and widely discredited 7-2 decision to legalize abortion in all 50 states: telephones have moved from walls into our pockets, MRI machines have become commonplace, and disco has come and gone. But nothing has impacted our society as much as Roe v. Wade.
As the Republican National Convention kicks into high gear, we are sure to hear lots of talk about America's rising debt and weak economy.