That’s right, Christian radio talk show host Kevin Swanson recently discussed some clearly accurate and well-researched findings that showed “there are these little tiny fetuses, these little babies, that are embedded into the womb…” of women using birth control pills. We know this is true because Swanson tells us that “certain doctors and scientists” have done this research. No one can argue with that hard evidence! Swanson goes on to describe this concept in more vivid terms, telling us, “Those wombs of women who have been on the birth control pill effectively have become graveyards for lots and lots of little babies.” Thanks for that image, Kev. You’ve truly got a way with words.
Even Kevin Peeples, a dude who is creating an anti-contraception documentary called Birth Control: How Did We Get Here?, doesn’t believe him. In response to Swanson’s graveyard comment, Peeples says, “We’ve actually heard on both sides of that. We’re researching that and want to make sure we speak correctly to that in our second film. But we have medical advice on both sides of the table there, so we want to make sure that we communicate that properly.”
In the same interview, the two talk about how birth control is all a result of the incredibly wrong desire women possess for male roles, which God did not want for them, blah blah blah, yadda yadda yadda. But where it gets really good is when they lump birth control, abortion, and egalitarian feminism in with eugenics and sterilization...
Swanson: “Are you saying that the population control stuff, egalitarian feminism, birth control, abortion, they’re all sort of interrelated?”
Peeples: “Yeah, it wasn’t until after World War II that they begin to separate them. Abortion, sterilization, eugenics and birth control were all tied together, they were all kind of a package for eugenics and population control. Hitler took the fall for taking it very aggressively and dramatically...”
So if I’m pro-choice and/or pro-birth control, I’m pretty much pro-Hitler? What the what?
Image via ThinkProgress.org