The abortion lobby loves to hate and hates getting called out for it, and this is why actress and abortion supporter Jane Fonda is stumbling to backpedal over outrageous comments she made on yet another dicey segment of ‘The View.’ Her inflammatory remarks shocked many but remain just another example of the abortion lobby telling it like it really is — here’s what happened and why it matters:
When appearing on The View recently, Fonda spoke out on abortion, disregarding legality as she said, “We’re not going back; I don’t care what the laws are. We’re not going back.” Her comments were met with applause and approval as another guest on the show gushed, “That’s the activist speaking…she’ll probably get a Nobel Prize very soon.”
Most likely, the Nobel Prize being referred to was the Nobel Peace Prize — there are six different categories — yet the next few words out of Fonda’s mouth show just how undeserving she is of such a prize (on top of the fact that supporting abortion is the opposite of peaceful).
When asked by co-host Joy Behar what she would suggest besides marching and protesting, Fonda replied simply, “Well, I’ve thought of murder.”
Yes, she really said that on national television — and then upon being asked to clarify what she said, she doubled down and repeated herself: “Murder.” Behar immediately began to walk back the comment, saying, “She’s just kidding. They’ll pick up on that and run with it. She’s just kidding.”
Fonda didn’t affirm this, however. Instead, she chose to respond with a long stare that seemed to say, ‘You know I’m not.’ She had an opportunity at this point to apologize for such rhetoric or make it clear that she was joking — yet she merely used body language that seemed to mirror her comments.
That’s why Fonda’s statement to Fox News Digital after the fact was so laughable as she said, “While women’s reproductive rights are a very serious issue and extremely important to me, my comment on The View was obviously made in jest. My body language and tone made it clear to those in the room – and to anyone watching – that I was using hyperbole to make a point.”
Watch the video for yourself HERE — if you use social cues like the rest of us do, you probably won’t think her body language looks anything like she’s walking it back.
Students for Life of America (SFLA) President Kristan Hawkins spoke out on Fonda’s comment to Fox News Digital, accusing her of saying “people who are inconvenient” should be killed. Hawkins stated:
“Forget ‘safe, legal, and rare,’ the abortion mindset wishes death to anyone undesired, even if they’re in office. Getting rid of people for the sole and shallow reason that you don’t want them around has led to millions of deaths, and Jane Fonda once again shows that her so-called interest in human rights is only for people who think like her.”
The abortion lobby’s ‘kill if inconvenienced’ mentality goes beyond helpless preborn children in the womb. Clearly, pro-lifers who have been born and espouse views contradictory to an abortion supporter are equally worthless in their estimation — and this is the biggest difference between being pro-life and pro-abortion.
If you’re pro-life, every person matters — even those that you vehemently disagree with because you recognize their value based solely on the fact that they are another human being. This mindset leads us to treat everyone with care and respect, regardless of our perception of how they may positively or negatively affect our lives.
If you’re pro-abortion, however, the only people who really matter are yourself and those that agree with you. Everyone else is expendable. It’s an egotistic mindset centered around one person (you) being the center of the universe.
This is why while Fonda’s comments were incendiary, we shouldn’t be surprised by them. Just like Chris Rock saying “abortion is murder” in his new Netflix special or Michael Hugo implying that special needs children are too expensive and should be aborted, Fonda was just saying the quiet part out loud. If you get in the abortion lobby’s way, they’re going to wish you were dead — or try their best to make sure of it.
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