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BIAS: Judge Who Blocked Ban On Aborting Down Syndrome Babies A Former Planned Parenthood President

All are equal under the law, except when that law is being administered by judges who used to serve at the pleasure of abortion conglomerate Planned Parenthood.

Just recently, the state of Ohio rejected eugenics by banning abortion of Down syndrome babies. However, U.S. District Court Judge Timothy Black struck down that ban this past Wednesday because federal law makes it "crystal clear" that states may not ban the act, he said. It just so happens that Black has strong ties to Planned Parenthood.

"While the ruling drew widespread attention, few mainstream news outlets mentioned that Black has very strong ties to Planned Parenthood, one of the groups challenging the law," reports LifeNews. "Black is a former director and president of the abortion chain’s Cincinnati affiliate. Pro-abortion President Barack Obama appointed him to the bench."

Those facts make it pretty "crystal clear" that federal judge Black is not an unbiased legal voice, but an appointed shill of radical pro-abortionists. Which is fine if Black just had the cajones to admit it, such as when he recused himself from a similar lawsuit against Planned Parenthood back in 2014. Apparently, Down syndrome babies were just too easy a target to pass up.

Paula Westwood of Right to Life of Greater Cincinnati, said to One News Now that the mainstream media has largely ignored Black's connections to PP, noting that other federal judges have recused themselves in similar situations.

Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine’s spokesman said that they will review Black's ruling and begin filing an appeal.

In Denmark, only four Down syndrome babies were born in 2016. In the neighboring country of Iceland, the eradication of Down syndrome babies has reached nearly 100%. France has gotten in on the race too; most recently, the country banned a television commercial featuring Down syndrome children because it upset women who previously aborted their Down syndrome babies.

 
 
 

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