Star Parker, CURE Exploit Gosnell Case to Promote Debunked ‘Black Genocide’ Narrative
It is a sign of these dismally confused times that it was our first black president, Barack Obama, who, last week, became the first sitting American president to address Planned Parenthood.
In his address, the President did not use the word "abortion" once, nor was there a single reference to the current trial and murder charges against Philadelphia abortion Doctor Kermit Gosnell. [ Abortions comprise 3 percent of the health services that Planned Parenthood offers; moreover, Gosnell's clinic does not represent the sort of abortion care that is legal or that Planned Parenthood (or any pro-choice activists, for that matter) supports or offers. -Ed.]
You'd think he was addressing Ronald McDonald House, not an organization that provided 333,964 abortions last year, disproportionately on black women. [Or you'd think he was addressing an organization that provides much-needed and overwhelmingly not-abortion-related health-care services to communities, including low-income Black communities, that desperately need such services because of conservative economic and social policies. -Ed.]
President Obama, you see, doesn't care about Black women or the plight of Black urban America. Star Parker and her "urban renewal" organization, on the other hand, do. Or so they would have you believe. A review of CURE's advisory board roster, however, tells a different story.