The Democratic Party is as radical as we have ever seen on the issue of abortion, but the policies that average Democrats support generally do holistically protect life and limit abortions.
On Tuesday, as Illinois votes in the presidential primary, voters will consider a consequential question: do the 1 in 3 Democrats who identify as pro-life deserve representation in Congress?
Pete Buttigieg and other leading candidates refuse to affirm language supporting the diversity of thought on abortion in the Democratic Party platform. Here’s why I’m staying, in spite of everything.
Democrats’ extreme abortion positions are not only costing them elections, but are also deeply out of step with American attitudes on life.
Pro-life Democrats like John Bel Edwards can win in red states, but the national party would rather lose than elect pro-life Democrats to top state government positions.
Eighty-seven percent of Americans reject third-trimester abortions while 77 percent support born-alive protections. When will national Democrats notice?
Thanks to the abortion industry, leading Democrats have a complete lack of awareness about American support for basic abortion restrictions and even what Democrat voters believe.
It is clear that the Democratic Party has to choose whether it will be open to abortion limits, but it is not clear which choice will ultimately help them compete politically.
If the 2016 election cycle isn’t enough of a wake-up call, the Democratic Party will soon learn from young adults, many of whom are appalled by the extremism of the abortion industry.
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