Kristol Clear Judah-izm– Lawmaker argues that Jews have a ‘religious right to Abortion’
ed note–again, ladies and Gentile-men, this issue–the legalized and systematized murder of the most helpless and defenseless of society–is by no means some trivial matter on the same level of importance as taxes, welfare reform or gun control, as much as all of those aforementioned do indeed contribute a great degree to the concerns of the body politic.
The purpose/job of the state is to pass/enforce laws aimed at preserving the common good, the penultimate of which is the preservation/protection of innocent human life, and a ‘state’ that fails in this duty becomes, quite simply, a failed state, and this is precisely what the followers of Judah-izm, the ‘children of Israel’, as they love to refer to themselves, are attempting to effect.
What is most important about all of this business however is that despite the followers of Judah-izm possessing an almost MAGNETIC pull towards dishonesty, duplicity, and deception, a fact of nature as immutable and unchangeable as gravity itself and a theme which we at this humble little informational endeavor have reduced to a catchy little quip that is both pleasing to the ears and easy to remember, namely that
FISH SWIM, BIRDS FLY, AND JEWS LIE…
…nevertheless, in this case, the demented and deranged rabbi featured in the news story is actually telling the truth.
His religion, his Judah-izm–not only PERMITS this outrage/offense against the Creator of the universe–
–but indeed, COMMANDS IT, along with an endless list of other perversions and moral outrages that includes the use of children for sexual purposes.
Despite his being honest however in stating that it is his Judah-izm that permits this abomination, he does however shape-shift back to his original state of duplicity/dishonesty when he responds to the challenge posed by his fellow conservative Christian lawmaker concerning the murder of a child after it has been born, WHICH JUDAH-IZM ALSO PERMITS, in saying that there would be no ‘religious exemption’ for killing a child post-partum, when in fact, the ugly truth of the matter is that Judah-izm does not consider a child to be a living human being until 30 days post-partum has passed, a fact recently discovered/discussed on this humble little informational endeavor and as testified by no less than a practicing medical doctor with a very long and lettered medical professional CV, one Dr. Fred Rosner, who writes that–
‘…Although the newborn infant reaches the status of a person or ‘nefesh’, which it did not have prior to birth, it still does not enjoy all the legal rights of an adult until it has survived for thirty days postpartum, and therefore the death penalty is not imposed against one who kills such a child before it has established its viability…’
Now, as OUTRAGEOUS as all of this obviously is, i.e. the followers of Judah-izm as a group shoving the abomination of legalized child murder down the throat of Christian societies that do not subscribe to the notion that a child is not a human being and is not endowed by his/her creator with inalienable rights that include life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness until it has survived the gauntlet of an entire month after birth…
…What is EVEN MORE OUTRAGEOUS is the fact that since the Dobbs decision overturning the abomination of desolation of American jurisprudence known as RvW,
IN PLAIN VIEW AND IN PLAIN SIGHT–
…Has been the dark and diabolical hand of organized Jewish interests stating–
IN THE KRISTOL CLEAREST OF TERMS
–that they intend to see this abomination resuscitated and brought back to life–no pun intended–and that despite the ear-splitting howling of these ghouls and goblins over the loss of their cherished legally-protected ritual of human sacrifice is the fact that Christians to this day do not recognize the devilish energy that drives these people, nor are they cognizant of the malignant effect that the presence of these alien-DNA life forms has in our modern world today.
The Yeshiva World dot com
Pro-Abortion groups are challenging abortion bans in some states by arguing that the bans — supported by certain religious principles — violate the religious rights of Jews with different beliefs.
Conservative Christians for decades have argued that life begins at conception and abortion should be illegal, and 47 states have laws that allow health care workers to opt out of providing abortions if that violates their religious beliefs or morals.
In Montana, a state lawmaker who is an ordained Jewish rabbi argues that religious freedom laws that protect healthcare workers’ religious beliefs should also protect abortion rights for those who belong to religions that support such medical procedures.
‘It seems that both sides should be permitted to have equal protections for their religious conscience,’ said Rep. Ed Stafman, a Democrat.
States have been creating their own abortion laws after the U.S. Supreme Court overturned its landmark Roe v. Wade ruling last summer. Abortion laws in Florida, Indiana, Kentucky, Missouri, Utah and Wyoming have faced challenges on the basis of religious freedom, according to the Kaiser Family Foundation. None of those cases have been resolved.
The Montana bill faces uncertain prospects in the state’s Republican-controlled legislature, but Stafman noted that several members of the House Judiciary Committee that heard testimony on the bill on Friday are members of the Montana Freedom Caucus, a group of conservative lawmakers whose key issues include religious freedom.
Montana’s House Judiciary Committee, along with the House itself, have already passed a bill this session expanding the state law to allow health care workers to decline to participate in any medical procedures that violate their conscience or religious beliefs.
Stafman’s bill does not say how the state would determine if religious protection should be granted, but healthcare facilities can ask for employees to submit in writing their religious or moral refusals to participate in abortions.
The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid form for those seeking an exemption from a required COVID-19 vaccine requires just a signature and no explanation. Under federal law, an individual can seek a religious exemption regardless of whether the religious beliefs, observances or practices are common or non-traditional and regardless of whether they are recognized by any organized religion.
Republicans on the committee questioned how far the proposed law could go in protecting actions claimed as religious beliefs, including whether it should protect infanticide or the killing of people who violate religious tenets.
‘Do you admit then that a religious exemption for killing a child that has been born exists under your premise behind this bill?’ Republican Rep. Lee Deming asked.
‘No,’ Stafman replied. ‘There’s no religious exemption to kill a child that’s been born under my bill.’
There are limitations to religious protections, ‘when there is a very, very broad public consensus on morality like there is around polygamy and certainly around murder,’ Stafman said.
‘In this case, the case of abortion, there certainly is no consensus,’ he said. Polls show society is divided, as are different religious communities, he said.
Some religious groups, including the Roman Catholic Church, Assemblies of God, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints and the Southern Baptist Convention, oppose abortion rights, with few to no exceptions, according the Pew Research Center.
The Episcopal Church, the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America and the United Methodist Church support abortion rights, with some limits. Conservative and Reform Judaism, the Presbyterian Church, Unitarian Universalist and the United Church of Christ support abortion rights with few or no limits, Pew said.
Judaism has a tremendous respect for life, Stafman said, and it differentiates between a woman as a life and a fetus as a potential life.