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Hollywood Ramps Up The Abortion Propaganda

The Jane Collective

With the possibility (however limited) of Roe v. Wade being overturned with the absence of Justice Kennedy on the Supreme Court bench, Hollywood plans to ramp up the baby-killing propaganda.

According to LifeSiteNews, Hollywood will bankroll not one, but three films highlighting the supposed necessity of killing babies in the womb. The movies will all focus on the Jane Collective, a sort of anti-Underground Railroad that helped women obtain an illegal abortion in the pre-Roe America: Cait Cortelyou’s "Ask for Jane," Simon Curtis’ "Call Jane," and Amazon Studios’ "This Is Jane."

"I had hoped this film would come out and it would be historical relic," said "Ask For Jane" writer Cortelyou. "It's telling a story that’s still so chillingly relevant."

"Ask For Jane" has a virtually no-name cast, though it will feature a cameo from one of the Jane Collective's original members, Judith Arcana, who also consulted on the film.

"The Handmaid's Tale" star Elisabeth Moss will be starring in the film "Call Jane." She will be playing a pregnant woman who enlists the criminal organization to kill her child. Speaking with Vanity Fair, Moss said she "always gravitated toward projects with a strong feminist core, a defining theme of her work for the last few years."

Brought to you by Amazon Studios, "This Is Jane" will be starring none other than Michelle Williams, who will be playing the Jane Collective's anonymous founder.

Williams will also serve as a producer on the Amazon Studios project. The script is based on Laura Kaplan's nonfiction book "The Story of Jane: The Legendary Underground Feminist Abortion Service."

So, basically, a group that willfully broke the law to kill thousands of innocent unborn children will now be lionized in three major Hollywood films with well-known actresses in the starring roles. Here's how Deadline framed it: "Jane was run by a group of women who taught themselves how to perform abortions in the years before Roe v. Wade. From 1968-73, they helped more than 11,000 women by providing safe – albeit illegal – services denied by the medical establishment."

"We need to retell the history of women, because younger women don't know how hard women have fought to have control of their own bodies," Women and Hollywood founder Melissa Silverstein told ABC. "You have to have a good story no matter what your film is about."

 
 
 

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