A Desperate Attempt to Discredit the Abortion Pill Reversal

By Alliance for Life Ontario

On December 16, 2019, The National Post carried the following article: Women who attempt abortion ‘reversal’ risk serious blood loss: study

See our response below to this article. The attempted medical abortion caused the “severe blood loss” NOT the reversal!

Dear Editor,
Why, when it comes to abortion, do we never receive balanced reporting? You would believe by reading Sharon Kirkey’s article (A2 17th December 2019) that progesterone reversal of medical abortion caused the “severe blood loss” in three women enrolled in the “the first double-blind, placebo-controlled, randomized trial of whether the effects of the “abortion pill’ can be stopped”.

The truth is that 2 of the three women had the “placebo” and the severe blood loss was due to mifepristone, the first drug used in the abortion procedure. The third woman who had actually had a completed abortion, on examination at hospital, bled as a natural result of the medical abortion itself! However, reading this article you are led to believe that it is the reversal itself that caused the bleeding.

Another point seemingly ignored is that 4 of the 5 women in the progesterone group had healthy pregnancies developing two weeks after the reversal treatment. Possibly this is news that abortion advocates do not wish women to know – an 80% success rate!
It is a tragedy that rigorous evaluation was not undertaken before medical abortion was licensed for the Canadian market. Women might have been informed that medical abortion carries four times the risks that surgical abortion does for adverse events.

Respectfully submitted

Researchers Try to Discredit Abortion Pill Reversal; Study Backfires Christina Francis, MD and Donna Harrison, MD
Frontiers in NeuroScience, May 2019 Volume 13 Article 544
“Biological, behavioral and Physiological Consequences of drug-induced Pregnancy termination at First trimester human Equivalent in an Animal Model” Camilleri, Belter, Puentes, Aracena-Sherck, Sammut.

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BC Hospice challenges closure over government’s pro-euthanasia policy

This is the complete press release from Angelina Ireland, President of the Delta Hospice  Board of Directors in response to the announcement by the government of British Columbia that it will cease to fund the hospice over its refusal to allow euthanasia (medical assistance in dying ) on its premises. Funding will cease on February 24, 2021.


BC Hospice challenges closure over government’s pro-euthanasia policy

Vancouver – Delta Hospice officials were shocked and outraged this week by the Fraser Health Authority’s blatant move to cut off all discussions and close the facility because it wants the hospice to provide MAiD (Medical Assistance in Dying) at every facility. The Irene Thomas Hospice is dedicated to allowing patients access to expert symptom management for physical, emotional and spiritual distress. It provides comfort, meaning dignity and hope as one dies a natural death.

Angelina Ireland, President of the Delta Hospice, said the Fraser Health Authority and the British Columbia Minister of Health abruptly cancelled the Hospice’s contract on Tuesday without even acknowledging or responding to the hospice’s offer to a reduced level of government financing of the facility by $750,000 per year in order to meet the 50% funding level for exemption from providing MAiD.

“The actions of the Ministry reveal that the issue of MAiD vs. palliative care is an agenda-driven policy rather than one that ensures access to skilled and compassionate palliative care for eligible patients in distress, and their families,” she said.

“And it’s all about dollars. It is easier and cheaper for the government to provide euthanasia rather than continue with palliative care. Basically, they are saying that no palliative care facility in BC has a right to exist unless it also provides euthanasia.”

Faced with the government’s decision and refusal to consider other options such as decreased provincial funding, Ms. Ireland said the hospice will look at all of its legal and other options to continue to exist and serve patients and families in their final days, as they have always done.

The decision is particularly baffling, she said, since access to MAiD for those who request it is available at many locations in the lower mainland, including Delta Hospital right next door to the hospice. That, in her mind, reinforces the view that this is not about patients or families, but rather about a social policy agenda.

“MAiD is a separate public health care stream, distinct and apart from palliative care. If the government wants to open MAiD facilities that’s their option, but they must not be allowed to download it onto the backs of private palliative care facilities.”

“Palliative care physicians and nurses believe in the philosophy of specialty palliative care and practice as defined by the World Health Organization (WHO), which maintains that palliative care provides relief from pain and other distressing symptoms and which affirms life and regards death as a normal process.

At no point does WHO include euthanasia as an aspect of palliative care!”

Forced closure of the facility ignores the fact that this is a privately owned hospice built on land leased from the government, employs more than fifty people and has contributed significantly to BC’s public health care system.

“This is an invasion of the historic medical discipline of palliative care. The Canadian model is respected around the world. The government and the health authority are running roughshod over that principle and reputation.”

Ms. Ireland expressed hope that “even at this late date” Fraser Health Authority and the BC Ministry of Health will come to the table and discuss the issues, including the financial offer. “Our deepest concern is with those patients and families who have entrusted their final days to us. We want to make sure those days are filled with comfort and peace. That is still our goal.”

The Ministry and the Authority have both publicly stated they plan to take control of the premises currently occupied by the Hospice. The Delta Hospice Society built the Irene Thomas Hospice without taxpayer funds, at the cost of approximately $9,000,000. The Society has operated the Irene Thomas Hospice for 10 years, providing more than 700,000 hours of volunteer labour and $30 million to the public health care system. For the government to step in and seize this private property is “a scandalous appropriation of private assets,” said Ireland

On Saturday April 4, a Rally for Delta Hospice will be held in front of the Legislative Buildings at noon. Speakers include Dr. Margaret Cottle (palliative care physician) and Dr. Will Johnston (family physician and obstetrician) along with MP Tamara Jansen and Alex Schadenberg of the Euthanasia Prevention Coalition.

For further information, contact:
Angelina Ireland. President Delta Hospice

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Kids benefit from seeing euthanasia close up, says Canadian doctor. It helps to normalise the process of doctors killing patients

Kids benefit from seeing euthanasia close up, says Canadian doctor
It helps to normalise the process of doctors killing patients

by Michael Cook | Mar 2 2020 | 


Bedside gatherings at Canadian euthanasia deaths are normally an adults-only affair. Of course we’re not privy to most of them, but occasionally a journalist describes the last moments of an elderly man or woman in a magazine feature. Sometimes there’s a party, glasses of champagne, hilarity — until the doctor arrives. The friends and relatives gather around the bed while the doctor administers a lethal injection.

In fact, most of these deaths are of people well over 65. Very few are of an age to be leaving youngsters behind. It is their children or grown grandchildren who are with them in their last moments.

What about people with young children? One experienced MAiD doctor suggests that young children will benefit from becoming involved.

In a blog entry at a University of British Columbia site, Dr Susan Woolhouse, who has been involved in some 70 “assisted deaths”, says “instinct told me that involving children in the MAID process of their loved one was possibly one of the most important and therapeutic experiences for a child. My past experiences during my palliative care rotations reassured me that children could benefit from bearing witness to a loved one’s death. Why would MAID be any different?”

She gives some tips about how to explain the process of dying to young children:

Assuming that children are given honest, compassionate and non-judgmental information about MAID, there is no reason to think that witnessing a medically assisted death cannot be integrate as a normal part of the end of life journey for their loved one. If the adults surrounding them normalize MAID, so will the children.

“These conversations can easily be had with children as young as 4,” she says.

Dr Woolhouse estimates that between 6 and 7 percent of MAiD deaths are of people under 55. As the numbers grow, “this will result in more children being impacted by the assisted death of a loved one.”

This is how she would explain euthanasia to a child:

“In Canada, when someone has an illness that will cause their body to die, they can wait for this to happen or they can ask a doctor help. The doctor or nurse uses a medication that stops the body from working and causes the body to die. This is done in a way that isn’t painful …

“I am going to give your [loved one] medication over a period of about ten minutes. This medication will make her very look very tired and then she will very quickly go into a coma. This means that she will no longer be able to hear, see or feel any pain. You might hear strange breathing sounds, however these do not cause her any pain. Her skin will get colder and maybe even change colour. She will stop moving her body. Her heart will eventually stop beating and this means that her body has died. When a body dies, it can no longer see, feel pain, or hear. It can’t ever be fixed.”

I wonder if a child will find this explanation convincing. The doctor will not be around to answer her questions as she becomes a teenager, a young adult, and a parent. One researcher found that, years afterwards, some children still described the death of a pet as “the worst day of their lives.” How much worse will it feel to remember the day that your mother or father was put down?

Dr Woolhouse’s brief essay leaves some questions up in the air. The obvious question is “where is Dad now?” She can’t offer the child the comfort of an afterlife. Dad isn’t anywhere anymore; he’s just dead.

In her description of her hypothetical patient’s last hours, it’s clear that he is not suffering unbearably, at least at that moment. Why, the child is bound to ask, did Dad want to leave me? Why did he choose to die and leave me an orphan?

But Dr Woolhouse is right about one thing: if you want to normalise euthanasia, what better marketing device could there be than photos of little kids watching her give a lethal injection?

Michael Cook is editor of MercatorNet.

Article first published on MercatorNet on March 2, 2020.

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Press release Bill C-7 and broadening Medical Assistance in Dying (MAID) in Canada


For immediate release
Montreal, 26 February, 2020
Do we collectively seek the most permissive voluntary euthanasia program in the world?
Following Monday’s tabling of Bill C-7 in the Canadian Parliament, Living with Dignity and the Physicians’ Alliance against Euthanasia deplore this new chapter in a political approach leading step by step to death on demand for suffering people in Canada. Bill C-7, removes the requirement that a person receiving “medical assistance in dying” (MAiD) be in a situation where natural death is reasonably foreseeable. This effectively opens the door to any Canadian who is physically sick and suffering, and who wishes it, to be legally killed by a doctor.

Let us be very clear: if this bill is not significantly amended, Canada will have the most permissive euthanasia program in the world.

The Truchon-Gladu decision of the Quebec Superior Court, the government’s refusal to appeal it, and the present bill are proof of the validity of the concerns expressed before MAiD was decriminalized in 2016. We and many other groups insisted that, once anyone is permitted to directly cause the death of another person, there is no safeguard that can prevent this “right” from being extended to groups not initially foreseen.

As opposed to Quebec, which simply decided to conform to the Truchon-Gladu decision by removing de facto the end of life criterion, the federal government at least chose to maintain the use of the reasonably foreseeable natural death criterion, as a way of creating safeguards for MAID requested by patients who are not dying.

However, despite assurances in the Preamble that “Canada is a State Party to the United Nations Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities and recognizes its obligations under it, including in respect of the right to life… [and] Parliament affirms the inherent and equal value of every person’s life and the importance of taking a human rights-based approach to disability inclusion”, Bill C-7 constitutes a threat for some citizens.

It would permit any person who has a serious and incurable illness, disease or disability, and is in an advanced state of irreversible decline in capability, to obtain MAID without being near the end of life, only 90 days after making the request.

We are assured that the Bill excludes MAiD on the basis of mental illness, but we know that a Parliamentary committee scheduled for a few months from now will study this possibility, as well as those of the euthanasia of mature minors and of adults incapable of decision-making who have made an advance request. We are concerned that the present bill will pave the way to extension of MAID to these groups.

The “added safeguards” promised for people whose end of life is not approaching are weak indeed. While in the Netherlands the doctor must agree that there are no other potential means of alleviating suffering before euthanizing a patient, Bill C-7 only specifies that the doctor must “ensure that the person has been informed of the means available to relieve their suffering, including, where appropriate, counselling services, mental health and disability support services, community services and palliative care …”, and “… that the person has given serious consideration to those means…” There is no need for the patient to try other options; indeed, there is no need for the means to be even available to him.
Accessibility to such services should, on the contrary, be the priority for our federal and provincial legislatures, long before any new extension of euthanasia.

The Physicians’ Alliance against Euthanasia seeks to ensure quality medical care and respectful decision-making for vulnerable patients, especially those at risk of pressure to end their lives prematurely through euthanasia or assisted suicide, and to protect the professional integrity of all health care workers.

For further information or to request an interview with
Dr. Catherine Ferrier (Physicians’ Alliance) or Me Michel Racicot (LWD), please contact:
Charmine Francis (Coordinator)
Tel: +1 (438) 938-9410
Website: www.collectifmedecins.org/en
Email: info@collectifmedecins.org

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Canadian Government MAID (euthanasia) bill may permit euthanasia of incompetent people

Monday, February 24, 2020
Canadian Government MAiD bill may permit euthanasia of incompetent people.

Alex Schadenberg
Executive Director, Euthanasia Prevention Coalition

Last week, Canada’s federal government asked the Quebec court for a four month extension to amend the euthanasia law.

On February 24, Canada’s federal government introduced Bill C-7, an act to amend the Criminal Code (medical assistance in dying). Bill C-7 is the federal government’s response to the Quebec Court decision that struck down the section of Canada’s euthanasia law  requiring that “natural death be reasonably foreseeable” before qualifying for death by euthanasia (lethal injection).

I reported that the Quebec court expanded Canada’s euthanasia law by eliminating the requirement that only terminally ill people could be killed by lethal injection.

The court decision expanded euthanasia to people with psychological conditions. Canada’s euthanasia law states that a person qualifies for euthanasia if:

the illness, disease or disability or that state of decline causes them enduring physical or psychological suffering that is intolerable to them and that cannot be relieved under conditions that they consider acceptable

A person didn’t qualify for euthanasia based on psychological reasons alone since the law required that a person’s “natural death be reasonably foreseeable” but since the Quebec court struck down this requirement, the law now permits euthanasia for psychological reasons.

Bill C-7 pretends to prevent euthanasia for psychological suffering. Section (2.‍1) states:

For the purposes of paragraph (2)‍(a), a mental illness is not considered to be an illness, disease or disability.

This paragraph does not prevent euthanasia for psychological reasons since the law states that the person must be experiencing physical or psychological suffering.

Bill C-7 creates a two track law where a person who is not terminally ill has a 90 day waiting period while Bill C-7 waves the 10 day waiting period for people who are terminally ill. Therefore a person can request and then die by lethal injection on the same day.

The government is wrong to create a two tier euthanasia law. A future court decision will likely strike down the 90 day waiting period for people who are not terminally ill because this provision represents an inequality within the law.

Bill C-7 allows a person’s healthcare provider or care provider to be one of the witnesses. This is a conflict of interest.

Finally, Bill C-7 allows doctors and nurse practitioners to lethally inject an incompetent person, (advanced request) so long as that person consented to death by lethal injection before becoming incompetent.

This amendment to the law contravenes the Carter decision which required that a person be capable of consenting to die.

The goal of the euthanasia lobby was to amend the law to allow “advanced consent” for euthanasia. Canada’s Liberal government appears to be working closely with the euthanasia lobby.

By eliminating the 10 day waiting period, a terminally ill person can request euthanasia and die by euthanasia on the same day. Studies show that the “Will to Live” fluctuates over time.

The government should wait before amending the law. In June 2020, the government will begin its consultation on 5 years of euthanasia in Canada.

Used with permision of the EPC.

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The facts about abortion statistics in Canada

by Patricia Maloney

Monday, February 24, 2020


The media has it wrong: New data suggests Canadian clinics and hospitals performing fewer abortions. So does Joyce Arthur.

Why? Because what people always report are CIHI’s numbers. And CIHI is missing a lot of data based on freedom of information requests I’ve done.

It is a well known fact CIHI under reports abortion numbers because they do not collect data based on fee for service records (i.e. OHIP billings in Ontario).

“CIHI captures administrative, clinical and demographic data on induced abortions performed in Canadian hospitals. Data is supplied by provincial and territorial ministries of health, hospitals and independent abortion clinics in Canada. Clinic data is submitted voluntarily to CIHI. Counts in the following tables include induced abortions performed in a hospital or clinic setting in Canada. Due to variations in use of fee-for-service (FFS) payments for induced abortions across the country, these figures are not based on pan-Canadian FFS data.”

What we do know about CIHI’s data:
abortions performed in physician’s office are not reported (only hospitals and clinics are reported)
clinic abortion data is under reported because of its voluntary nature
medical abortions (the abortion pill RU-486) are not reported (for the most part they are prescribed through physician offices)
CIHI hospital abortion data is accurate
the only accurate data available for all abortions comes from FFS or doctor’s billing records (OHIP in Ontario RAMQ in Quebec)
I have received data from Ontario billing records over the years. Recently I received Quebec billing records. Both of these sources are fairly accurate because they are based on FFS records.

Ontario: In 2017/2018 MOHLTC reported 42,853 abortions compared to 2018 CIHI reported 29,513 abortions in Ontario. A difference of 13,340 unreported abortions.

This means CIHI under reported Ontario’s abortions by 45%.

Quebec: Recently I reported numbers for the first time from Quebec:

In 2018 RAMQ reported 26,979 compared to 22,093 from CIHI = 4,886 unreported abortions

This means CIHI under reported Quebec’s abortions by 22%.

Quebec and Ontario are the largest provinces in Canada. Therefore they perform the most abortions. So total numbers of abortions reported by CIHI are probably somewhere between 22% and 45% lower than the actual totals.

CIHI reported 85,195 in 2018 for all of Canada. Quebec and Ontario abortions make up 65% of that number. If we assume all provinces have similar under reported abortion numbers, it’s fair to say that the percentages would be somewhere between 22% or 45% higher than CIHI reports.

This means the total number of abortions done in Canada in 2018 can reasonably be expected to be somewhere between 103,937 to 123,532. Not 85,195.

UPDATE from CIHI: “The report you shared (42,853) includes seven fee codes, however CIHI reports only using two fee codes. If you limit your comparison to the 2 surgical fee codes (S752 and S785), the total numbers presented in the MOH report are very close to CIHI’s reported numbers (32,795 vs 29,513 respectively). In addition, CIHI reported for calendar year 2018 while the other report appears to be based on fiscal year 2017/18 data.”

To which I responded: “So why doesn’t CIHI use all the fee codes used by Ontario, since those are abortions as well? There is a big 45% difference between CIHI’s numbers and Ontario’s numbers. Ontario reported 42,853 and CIHI only reported 29,513. I realize there is a difference in the two reporting periods, because MOHLTC reports using a fiscal year, CIHI uses a calendar year, but there is no way to get a completely equivalent time frame, so I must compare the two years in this manner.”

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2018 Canadian Abortion statistics

The Canadian Institute for Health Information (CIHI) reported 85,195 induced abortions for 2018. Hospitals accounted for 26,498 abortions and 58,697 abortions were performed in a clinic setting.

CIHI reported 94,030 abortions for 2017. Has there been an actual decline in the number of abortions in Canada? In 2017, the abortion pill Mifegymiso became available in our country. Women can obtain a prescription for the abortion pill from their family doctor or obtain it from a clinic and use the drug regimen at home. How many abortions were done by using Mifegymiso in 2018? We do not know.   According to Global News, “…CIHI researchers said it was not possible to know how many of the reported cases involved the drug.” Do the 2018 statistics capture any of the Mifegymiso abortions? 

There remains a long standing problem with abortion statistics in Canada with some abortion clinics at times not reporting their numbers. Additionally, abortion clinics do not report demographic data such as gestational age of the child, method of abortion, complications, previous induced abortions and previous deliveries. Since abortion is publicly funded in almost all private clinics, they should be legally required to provide a full accounting including number of abortions and demographic data.

The private abortion clinic in New Brunswick, which does not receive public funds, did not report the number of abortions done at its clinic in 2018. Hospital abortions are publicly funded in New Brunswick.

CIHI tells us in the following notes:

  • Information on gestational age is not available from clinic data or from Quebec data.
  • Information on the number of previous deliveries is not available from clinic data or from Quebec data.
  • Information on the number of previous induced abortions is not available from clinic data or from Quebec data.
  • Detailed information on the type and method of abortion is not available from clinic data or from Quebec data. 
  • Information on complications is not available from clinic data or from Quebec data.
  • Complications during subsequent visits, transfers or readmission for cases where the health care number was not recorded during the initial visit or hospitalization are not included; complications may therefore be undercounted.

  Why is clinic reporting so dismal? The simple answer is because it is merely voluntary for clinics to report abortion data but not for hospitals. CIHI explains that “Hospitals are mandated by their provincial /territorial ministry of health to report all hospital activity (not limited to abortion);therefore, coverage of abortions performed in Canadian hospitals can be considered complete. However there is no such legislative requirement for clinics to report their activity (reporting is voluntary).” 

Here’s what we do know from hospital data (excluding Quebec) for 19,444 hospital abortions as reported by CIHI:

As concerns the number of previous deliveries, for women undergoing abortion, out of 19,444 hospital abortions: 7,465 had one or more previous deliveries. 6,908 had no previous deliveries.For 5,073 abortions, the number of previous deliveries is unknown.

Number of previous induced abortions as reported by Canadian hospitals (excluding Quebec):

9,390 had no previous abortions.

3,155 had one previous abortion.

1,845 had 2 or more.

The number of previous abortions is unknown for 5,054 hospital abortions.

Gestational age of the child as reported by Canadian hospitals (excluding Quebec):

8 weeks or less: 6,649

9-12 weeks: 5,975

13-16 weeks: 1,560

17-20 weeks:783

21+ weeks: 659

Unknown : 3,818

Combined data for hospital and clinic abortions by age group, show that the numbers were highest for women in their twenties.

  • 19,894 abortion were reported for women aged 18-24.
  •  21,051 abortions were reported for women aged 25-29.
  • age of the mother at the time of abortion was unknown for 9,193 abortions.

Annual abortion statistics are not merely numbers. They represent the death of thousands of unborn human beings. Until we have complete abortion statistics in Canada, we cannot know if a decline actually occurred in the number of abortions in 2018.







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North Bay Ontario Hospice is being pressured to do euthanasia

Friday, January 31, 2020
North Bay Ontario Hospice is being pressured to do euthanasia

by Alex Schadenberg
Executive Director – Euthanasia Prevention Coalition

For the past several months the Euthanasia Prevention Coalition has been writing about the plight of the Delta Hospice Society. The British Columbia Minister of Health, Adrian Dix, ordered the Delta Hospice to do euthanasia or lose government funding.
Sign the petition: Hospice Organizations Must NOT be Forced to do Euthanasia (Link).

A similar situation exists in North Bay Ontario where the Nipissing Serenity Hospice is being pressured by four local euthanasia doctors to allow lethal injections on the premises. The Hospice, which only opened its doors on January 11 does not permit euthanasia on its premises.

According to the North Bay Nugget:
“The four medical providers of MAiD say they “absolutely disagree” with the hospice’s position that MAiD “is not one of the tools in the palliative care basket.

Doctors Renee Gauthier, Mike Leckie, Paul Preston and John Seguin say in the letter MAiD “is, in fact, a tool, a very special, humane tool that thousands of Canadians have accessed and the Canadian government, under law, has permitted.”

The latest data indicates that there have been 4318 assisted deaths in Ontario (June 17, 2016 – December 31, 2019) with 95 assisted deaths reported in the Nipissing region.

Vivian Papaiz
Vivian Papaiz, chair of the Nipissing Serenity Hospice, told the North Bay Nuggett that the Hospice has discussed the issue but supports the position of the Canadian Hospice Palliative Care Association and the Canadian Society of Palliative Care Physicians.

The North Bay Nuggett reported:
        In a joint statement, the CHPC and the CSPCP say MAiD and palliative care “substantially differ in multiple areas, including in philosophy, intention and approach.

       Hospice palliative care focuses on improving quality of life and symptom management through holistic person-centred care for those living with life-threatening conditions. It sees dying as a normal part of life and helps people to live and die well.

Hospice palliative care does not seek to hasten death or intentionally end life.”

Hospice organizations should not be coerced into providing euthanasia. Hospice and palliative care are different than MAiD and coercing hospice organizations to do euthanasia, changes hospice.

Used with permission of the Euthanasia Prevention Coalition.

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Funding pro-abortion organizations

Pro-abortion Planned Parenthood Toronto received $11,448,591 from governments

by Patricia Maloney 

From : Run with Life blog February 1, 2020

Remember how the pro-abortion had their knickers in a twist about pro-life groups receiving $1.8 million from the Canada Summer Jobs Program? Well Planned Parenthood Toronto received over $11 million from governments. ($11,448,591 to be exact). That’s one organization compared to 56 organizations.

Can you say ‘Discrimination much’?

And look at what compensations are like for Planned Parenthood Toronto. Almost $3 million in one year. With the top employee earning between $120,000 to $159,999. Compare that to say, the top gun at Toronto Right to Life who makes $39,999. And receives no government funding.

What more can I say?

PLANNED PARENTHOOD OF TORONTO Reporting period ending: 2019-03-31

RIGHT TO LIFE ASSOCIATION OF TORONTO AND AREA Reporting period ending: 2019-03-31

Patricia Maloney blogs at Run with Life. You’ll find this article at:https://run-with-life.blogspot.com/


From Action Life: Action Life does not receive or apply for government funding at any level including the Canada Summer Jobs Program. Other pro-life groups have made use of the Canada Summer Jobs Program Grants in the past but are now denied funding because of a change in federal government policy introduced in 2017. 



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Life before birth is amazing

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