Prominent Atheist Organization Closely Tied to Abortion Industry

27 Oct

Prominent Atheist Organization Closely Tied to Abortion Industry.

Not surprising that hatetheists support abortion, but interesting to see such close ties between the two…

MADISON, Wisc. – A prominent atheist organization that routinely challenges Christians in court was founded with close ties to the abortion industry, according to recent reports.

Since 1978, the Wisconsin-based Freedom From Religion Foundation (FFRF) has promoted secularism and advocated for the so-called “separation of church and state.” The organization regularly challenges references to God or the Bible in schools, military bases, and other government-affiliated places.

As previously reported, FFRF has seen multiple victories in its fight against religion. In the past few months alone, the organization has been responsible for the censoring of God-honoring historical plaques, the suspension of a football coach who prayed with his team, the removal of Gideon Bibles on a college campus, the banning of coach-led prayers at a high school, the removal of Scriptures from a high school sculpture, and the distribution of anti-Christian materials in public schools.

As the FFRF’s crusade against religion continues, recent reports have revealed that the organization has had close ties to the abortion industry ever since its inception. According to a report from Madison’s Isthmus newspaper, Anne Gaylor founded FFRF in 1976 as an offshoot of the pro-abortion movement.

“[FFRF] grew out of the reproductive rights movement after the Gaylors saw legislative hearings packed with Catholic nuns, priests and schoolchildren and concluded religion was the root of women’s inequality,” Isthmus reports.

In addition to the FFRF, Gaylor co-founded the Women’s Medical Fund (WMF)—an organization whose sole purpose is to fund abortions. According to the Wisconsin State Journal, the WMF provides abortion support for pregnant women of all ages, including many young girls.

“Of the 632 women the fund has helped so far this year, 147 were teenagers,” Gaylor once wrote in a fundraising letter to the organization’s supporters. “Of these, nine were only 13 years old, and one, not yet a teen, was just 12!”

So far, the WMF has financed over 20,000 abortions in Wisconsin. The FFRF, which has reportedly received grants from the WMF, praises the fund as “the largest continuously operating independent all-volunteer abortion fund in the nation,” saying “[a]lmost 100% of donations go directly to pay for abortion care.”

Gaylor, who authored a book titled Abortion Is A Blessing, has long been recognized as a leading advocate of abortion. In 2011, she received the Dr. George Tiller Memorial Award—named after the infamous abortionist who became known as “Tiller the Baby Killer.”


8 responses to “Prominent Atheist Organization Closely Tied to Abortion Industry

  1. Will S.

    October 27, 2014 at 6:55 pm

    Reblogged this on Will S.' Culture War Blog.

  2. Mark Citadel

    October 29, 2014 at 7:54 am

    Yes FFR has long been high on my list of groups considered to be pure evil, its members beyond any kind of earthly redemption in the eyes of the faithful. God may always forgive of course, but blind fools never seek Him. Their time will come, whether at the seat of Judgment or meeting the end that their unbelieving compatriots met in hundred years past. Just ask Tiller.

  3. Will S.

    October 29, 2014 at 9:50 am


  4. alcestiseshtemoa

    October 29, 2014 at 5:41 pm

    It’s not surprising. Birds of a feather, flock together. They’re like peas in a pod.

  5. Will S.

    October 29, 2014 at 11:08 pm

    Indeed, alcest. Indeed.

  6. bluebird of bitterness

    November 3, 2014 at 3:47 pm

    Many, many years ago I listened to a lecture by a historian who had done extensive research on the subject of what he called “rescuers”: people who, while living under Nazi occupation, had been involved in rescuing Jews. Specifically, he wanted to know what caused some people to become rescuers, while others who could have done so chose not to. He interviewed large numbers of both types of people, and the most striking differences he found between the two groups were that a) the rescuers tended to see things in terms of right and wrong, while the non-rescuers tended to take a more nuanced view of morality; and b) the rescuers, unlike the non-rescuers, believed in a Higher Power, and believed that they would someday have to answer to that HIgher Power for what they did or did not do.

    It explains a lot…

    • Will S.

      November 3, 2014 at 4:50 pm

      Not surprising.


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