The only thing that could compete with the cult of global warming for sheer antihuman depravity is the cult of abortion. The highest priests of this cult are those who openly practice third-trimester abortion. They are profiled in the documentary After Tiller. One of these fiends is named Susan Robinson. Excerpts from an interview:
INTERVIEWER: I was really moved and amazed by the scene [in After Tiller] where you’re writing down a baby’s name, noting the family’s request for a memory box and a viewing, showing the little ink footprints. Do families often want to engage with their baby like this after an abortion? How many people are ready to—as you say—say hello to their baby at the same time that they’re telling it goodbye?
ROBINSON: With fetal anomaly patients, we ask them right up front if they plan to hold their baby after it’s born. These patients, their emotional needs are so different from the ones who are looking at their pregnancy as an absolute disaster, who are just thinking, “Get it out of me, please, please, please.” Those patients—the maternal indications patients—they are not relating to their fetus as a baby, they’re relating to it as a problem.
But with a fetal indications patient—if she refers to it as her baby, I’ll refer to it as her baby. If she’s named the baby, I’ll use the baby’s name too. I would say that most of these patients do decide to see and hold their baby, although many of them have a hard time dealing with the idea at first. We’ll take remembrance photographs, we’ll give them a teddy bear, the footprints. … I don’t want them to go home from the procedure with absolutely nothing to remember and honor the baby, and its birth.
INTERVIEWER: Wow. You’ll say “birth”?
ROBINSON: Yes. I try to mirror what will be the most consoling to the patient. In general, these patients—fetal indications—do talk about giving birth, so I’ll say that as well.
INTERVIEWER: What is it like watching these patients say goodbye?
ROBINSON: It is very difficult. It’s the saddest thing on earth, I think sometimes. They cry, and I cry, and sometimes they’ll ask for a baptism or a prayer. I’ve got some little non-denominational prayers that I’ll say with the families.
These doctors and their patients know perfectly well that they are murderers.