Friday, March 31, 2006


Upon learning of Terri's demise, Andrew and Janet fell down
to call upon the Lord and we were promptly told by the Florida
Capitol police that we couldn't pray and must leave the
Capitol grounds where we had been begging for Terri's life.

Andrew, Janet and Leslie: friends of Terri forever before
the Lord.



EC lies would make Lewis Carroll proud

The lies told in the recent Senate hearing on so-called "emergency contraception" were staggering. Alice in Wonderland author Lewis Carroll would've been proud.

The lie about life beginning at implantation would be laughable, were it not so deadly.

Roberts Pharmaceutical sales representative Jen Kessell added insult to injury with her take on the miracle of life, bestowed upon women by our creator: "Pregnancy begins when a woman is comfortable with it beginning. It depends on your own personal views and what you want to believe!"

Or, as Humpty Dumpty said, "When I use a word, it means just what I choose it to mean, nothing more, nothing less."

The denigration of language Carroll foretold should jolt us to our senses. But I'm not counting on it.

Leslie Hanks

Vice president, Colorado Right to Life

CHECK OUT to help begin the Walmart boycott for their sale of Plan B

Thursday, March 30, 2006


As an Apple Mac user, I am appalled to learn that
the nation's largest baby killing enterprise is giving
away your iPod products as an enticement to
teens to enter the blood stained world of Planned Parenthood.
PP's founder, Margaret Sanger, was a racist who sought to eradicate the black race.
This marriage of your product with an org who kills
off future customers can't be good for business!

Leslie Hanks
V.P. Colorado Right to Life

Monday, March 27, 2006

Freerepublic tells story - my reply below:

Florida cares more for asses than innocent disabled women like
Terri Schindler Schiavo who they allowed to be starved to death
before a watching world!


Monday, March 20, 2006


I debated Phd Wood who (resigned the FDA over its failure to approve MAP for otc use)
kept telling the viewers how safe Plan B is. She repeated her mantra that it is "safer
than aspirin" in response to numerous challenges that I raised.

My parting shot was that "You are the folks telling us that RU-486 is safe and we
know women are dying!" She was outraged and screetched that Plan B isn't RU-486.

That may be the only correct thing she said.

Imagine my amazement upon leaving the debate and learning about
another two women who have died from RU-486.

Will women ever recognize their unique value as those who alone can carry
the Creator given gift of life into posterity?

Sunday, March 19, 2006


The lies told in the recent Senate hearing on
so called "emergency contraception"
were staggering.

Alice in Wonderland's author, Lewis Carroll, would be proud.

The lie about life beginning at implantation would
be laughable, were it not so deadly.

Roberts Pharmaceutical sales representative,
Jen Kessell ads insult to injury with her take
on the miracle of life, bestowed upon women by our

"Pregnancy begins when a woman is comfortable
with it beginning. It depends on your own
personal views and what you want to believe!"

"When I use a word, it means just what I choose it
to mean, nothing more, nothing less," noted Humpty Dumpty.

The denigration of language Carroll foretold should jolt us
to our senses.

Don't count on it.

Leslie Hanks
V.P. Colorado Right to Life

Wednesday, March 15, 2006


“Mordecai had a cousin named Hadassah, whom he had brought up because she had
neither father nor mother. This girl who was also known as Esther, was lovely in form
and features, and Mordecai had taken her as his own daughter when her father and mother died.” Esther 2:7

On March 2, 2005 around our nation, Hadassah had a national Date with the State lobby day for SOS. Their State of Stem Cells presentation encouraging California style
funding for ESCR embryonic stem cell research. That SOS really ought to be
a call to help embryonic life in our nation.

Of all human groups which should be finely attuned to the needs of the oppressed, one
would think that Jewish mothers would be at the top of the list.

Having been the target of Hitler’s destructive march for eugenic purity, these descendents
of Auschwitz should be working over time to protect innocent life. They of all humans on the planet should be familiar with the beautiful story of Queen Esther and how the Lord used her to save His people.

Taking a human life to potentially find a cure for another human, is reminiscent of the heinous German notion of using the skin of murdered Jews to create lampshades. Have the memories of the holocaust grown so dim as to no longer serve as a morality check on today’s human psyche?

Pro-lifers are accused of opposing stem cell research. An honest assessment of the
opposition would reveal that they, to a person, support ethical stem cell research
which does not destroy human life.

Adult stem cell research has produced a variety of amazingly marvelous improvements
in the health status of the incapacitated. Embryonic stem cell research has to date produced no successful cures. In fact, harmful effects like teratomas have resulted.
With embryonic cells being undifferentiated, tumors of hair and baby teeth can
occur with implantations of ECSR.

The largest women’s group, Hadassah, should re-read the book of Esther and become
well versed in its lessons, before Purim, March 14.

Embryonic life in America needs you Hadassah!

“For if you remain silent at this time, relief and deliverance for the Jews will arise from another place, but you and your father’s family will perish. And who knows but that you have come to royal position for such a time as this.” Esther 4:14.

Leslie Hanks
V.P. Colorado Right to Life

Letters to the Editor
The Colorado Statesman 
     March 11, 2005

To the Editor:

There are important philosophical issues in the debate over embryonic stem cell funding.  Reasonable people can differ on questions of when life begins, or whether adult stem cell research is more promising.  But it is never acceptable to descend to the level of offensive argument that appears in Leslie Hanks' letter of March 11 in The Colorado Statesman. 

Instead of debating the merits of the issue, Ms. Hanks dwells on the Jewish roots of Hadassah, an international women's group, which encouraged the General Assembly to look into funding stem cell research.

Moreover, it is highly offensive, inflammatory, disrespectful and inappropriate to compare stem cell research to find cures for human disease with the Holocaust, in which the Nazis murdered six million Jews and others.  Ms. Hanks has the audacity to tell Jews how they should think, believe and act in light of her interpretation of Jewish history and biblical stories.

Legitimate debate on important issues of the day is welcomed in our democracy.  Diatribes focused on the religion of one's opponents and what they "should" believe are not appropriate, and deserve to be rejected by the readers of this publication.


Bruce DeBoskey
Mountain States Regional Director

Monday, March 13, 2006

4-Year-Old Broomfield Boy
Starved to Death by Parents

The appalling starvation of Dylan is evidence of the limitless cruelty the compassion in dying movement will accept in order to remain faithful
to its mantra, "Better Dead Than Disabled."

Just prior to Christmas 2005, The Denver Post carried an exclusive, titled "Letting Go: Dylan’s Last Days. Two parents face an agonizing test of faith and love for their son." The piece raised great alarm for Colorado Right to Life. The special report is still available on line and chronicles the 24-day starvation death of 4-year-old Dylan Walborn of Broomfield, Colorado. The article states that The Denver Post agreed (ed.- perhaps "conspired" is more accurate) with the parents to withhold publication of the story until Dylan’s passing.

Dylan suffered with severe seizures from Cerebral Palsy, and even though the euthanasia movement has convinced the mainstream media that it is merciful to starve to death terminally ill patients, The Denver Post did not even raise the objection that Dylan was not dying, nor terminally ill. He was severely disabled.

The article makes the claim that the parents sought and received an approval to euthanize their son from Children’s Hospital, and from their pastor, Buddy Conn. The Denver Post omitted the name of Westminster’s Victory Church, where pastor Conn ministers. Victory has denied that they were aware of the parents’ decision to starve Dylan. Kevin Simpson, The Denver Post author of "Letting Go," told Colorado Right to Life that he stands by his story. To date the pastors of Victory Church have not publicly repudiated their reported involvement in the matter.
"The tender mercies of the wicked are cruel." Proverbs 12:10

See for more information.

Thursday, March 09, 2006


Driving away from the killing clinic, she uttered a silent prayer. “Lord, let some of
the women change their hearts and minds. Father God, put obstacles in the way
of the abortionist that he might not be able to destroy the gifts of life, you’ve
so beneficently bestowed. Lord, I pray that the clinic workers will be horrified
by what they do. Let them dream about the blood that is on their hands.”

She was distracted as she drove by the sight of a disheveled black man, sitting street-side on a dusty side yard.

“He’s probably drunk,” she thought continuing toward the golf course
club house, where several rescuers had agreed to gather.

A myriad of thoughts bubbled in her sub-conscious as the car
progressed another two blocks. Her own father and brother might have been
that individual at another point in history.

“Kind of a strange place to be sitting,” popped into her mind. “What if he is
more than inebriated?” nagged at the back of her mind.

Putting the car into reverse, she backed up to where he sat.

“Are you ok?” she asked. He said, “No!”

“Are you intoxicated?” she continued.

“I think I’m having a heart attack!” he shouted. “Oh, my God,” she thought.

She grabbed her cell phone and jumped out of her car, racing to the man’s side.

Dialing 911, she told the dispatcher that she was at 20th and Gaylord by the side
of a man she had found, who believed he was having a heart attack.

Other pro-life rescuers assembled around the elderly gentleman as he screamed out
for his mother. Ken asked his name, Jo shouted, “Where does your mom live?”

In the ensuing chaos, Ralph told us his name and that his mom lived around the corner
just before going into a minor seizure.

Jo ran to his mother’s house while Ken lent comfort and the conversation with
the dispatcher continued.

“Please hurry,” “Oh Jesus, don’t let him die,” she spoke into the mobile phone.

Neighbors of the killing clinic who regularly criticized this group stopped, on their
way to church, upon seeing the commotion.

Ralph did admit, to those trying to help him, that he had been drinking – in between
seizing and sitting up calling out for his mom.

His history of cirrhosis came to light as the paramedics and the fire truck arrived very
shortly after the initial call was made.

Jo and Ralph’s mother arrived to support him as he was gingerly placed upon the
gurney, for what must have been “another” trip to the hospital.

As the crowd dispersed, she wondered what the neighbors were thinking of those
they regularly criticized for shouting to moms going in to kill their babies.

Would they recognize that their care for life transcended the pre-born to all
made in God’s image?

Would they see the connection on their way to worship? Would they care? Would they
join them in their quest for “justice for all” sometime in the future?

“Lord, let this all be for your glory.” Her reverie continued as she drove away from
the momentary detour from her life’s yearning.

Monday, March 06, 2006

It should have been Colorado since we were the first to legalize,

Monday, March 6, 2006

Bill to kill 'Roe'
signed into law
Abortion ban by South Dakota
touches off fierce legal battle
Posted: March 6, 2006
2:16 p.m. Eastern

© 2006

South Dakota Gov. Mike Rounds

South Dakota Gov. Mike Rounds today signed into law a highly restrictive anti-abortion bill aimed ultimately at overturning the 1973 Roe v. Wade ruling.

The legislation, passed last month by state lawmakers, bans abortion in nearly every case and punishes doctors who perform one with a $5,000 fine and five years in prison.

The bill allows abortion only in the event a mother's life is in danger, making no exception for rape or incest.

South Dakota Planned Parenthood, which operates the state's sole abortion clinic, has said it will challenge the law.

Rounds said in a written statement he expects the law will be tied up in court for years and will not be enacted unless upheld by the U.S. Supreme Court.

"In the history of the world, the true test of a civilization is how well people treat the most vulnerable and most helpless in their society," Rounds said. "The sponsors and supporters of this bill believe that abortion is wrong because unborn children are the most vulnerable and most helpless persons in our society. I agree with them."

Prior to the signing, an anonymous donor pledged $1 million to help the state defend the new statute.

Last week, Rounds was in Washington for a National Governors Association meeting where he found more pledges of donations and the support of some of his colleagues across the nation.

"There is a lot of interest in it here," Rounds said, according to the Associated Press. "And there are a number of states that have similar legislation. A lot of governors expressing support and wishing us good luck and suggesting that they will have similar types of proposals that may very well be favorably looked upon across the United States."

State lawmakers in Georgia, Ohio, South Carolina, Tennessee, Mississippi and Indiana also are considering legislation that would heavily restrict abortions.

National pro-life activists, who are urging supporters to send $10 to Rounds to support the state's defense, chose South Dakota as its first vehicle to challenge the Roe decision.

They believe that if a legal challenge ever reaches high court, the recent addition of John Roberts and Samuel Alito to the bench makes it more disposed than ever to overturn the 1973 ruling.

As WorldNetDaily reported, South Dakota's House of Representatives passed a similar bill in 2004 by a 54-14 vote, before its narrow defeat in the Senate, 18-17. The bill actually initially passed the Senate, but Rounds issued a "style and form" veto, sending the bill back with wording changes to make sure existing abortion restrictions were not threatened if the bill were struck down in court.

In 2004, two pro-life groups clashed over the demise of the previous measure. The public-interest Thomas More Law Center, which helped draft the bill, accused National Right to Life of "complicity" with pro-abortion groups for lobbying against it.

Some pro-life groups think the time is not right to take such drastic measures to overturn the Roe decision.

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