GOP lawmakers join legal fight against Obama contraception mandate
Eleven Republican members of Congress are challenging the contraception insurance mandate in President Obama‚Äôs health care law by formally backing Hobby Lobby, the Oklahoma-based chain of crafts stores whose owners say they must choose between their Christian beliefs and insuring women‚Äôs birth control and other preventative services.
Utah Sen. Orrin Hatch led the group of nine senators and two House members in filing a friend-of-the-court brief on the company‚Äôs behalf in the 10th Circuit Court of Appeals.
‚ÄúReligious freedom is an issue our country was founded on, and it‚Äôs not a Democrat or Republican issue,‚ÄĚ Mr. Hatch said Wednesday. ‚ÄúUnfortunately, the Obama administration has time and again ignored calls to stop the implementation of a policy some organizations or businesses are morally opposed to.‚ÄĚ...
problem is that evangelicals will not repent of abortifacients, which they are taking and told to take in their premarriage classes.
you see, common practice now, is to say that pregnancy does not begin until implantation.
a planned parenthood doctor can look you in the eyes and say that the morning after pill is not an abortifacient....
for the same reason he would also say that the pill does not prevent pregnancy....
because to him, pregnancy begins at implantation.
us saying that pregnancy beings at conception is more lip service.
I've seen the discussions between prolife doctors in the past. some argue that miscarriages would occur at around the same rate as women conceiving and losing the newly formed life at the first week due to the third mechanism of the pill, and therefore it is not a moral issue.
focus on the family doctors debated similar issues and never came to a consensus.
now I see God putting this straight in our face.
I fail to see the moral difference between the morning after pill and the BC pill.