Richard Milhous Obama talks out one side of his mouth about the need for "gun control" to save "at least one life" of a child, after the horrific shooting at Sandy Hook School.
But today, as he's silent on the trial of baby butcher Kermit Gosner, Obama spoke to the abortion provider Planned Parenthood, and actually said "God Bless You" to them (Life News).
I have my doubts that God would want to bless an organization that promotes a "culture of death" masquerading as "women's health care." But that is Obama's twisted mind, because he is the most extreme, pro-abortion President in US history.
The question is, did Obama know, and does America know of the racist roots of Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger? I never knew this until I heard WMAL host Chris Plante talking about this topic months ago (BlackGenocide.org).
It was in 1939 that Sanger's larger vision for dealing with the reproductive practices of black Americans emerged. After the January 1939 merger of her Clinical Research Bureau and the ABCL to form the Birth Control Federation of America, Dr. Clarence J. Gamble was selected to become the BCFA regional director for the South. Dr. Gamble, of the soap-manufacturing Procter and Gamble company, was no newcomer to Sanger's organization. He had previously served as director at large to the predecessor ABCL.
Gamble lost no time and drew up a memorandum in November 1939 entitled "Suggestion for Negro Project." Acknowledging that black leaders might regard birth control as an extermination plot, he suggested that black leaders be place in positions where it would appear that they were in charge, as it was at an Atlanta conference.Sanger wrote the following back to Gamble.
"We should hire three or four colored ministers, preferably with social-service backgrounds, and with engaging personalities. The most successful educational approach to the Negro is through a religious appeal. We don't want the word to go out that we want to exterminate the Negro population, and the minister is the man who can straighten out that idea if it ever occurs to any of their more rebellious members."Sanger even spoke to a women's branch of the Ku Klux Klan in New Jersey. She later received a dozen similar invitations.