Why do Canadian Government Politicians seem so eager to kill babies? [Editorial]

Jabberwocky on induced abortion emitting from Maryam Monsef, a member of the Canadian Liberal government’s Cabinet, is shining a light on the fact that Canada has no laws on abortion.  That was a good thing until the political jabberwocky started.

Someone needs to explain to Monsef and her fellow politicians living in the horn of plenty among the obese and the privileged that in the 21st century, women should be no longer suffragettes, and should not be projected by politicians as free-love hippies or sex objects of the patriarch.

Currently women comprise as PhDs some of the ranks of the best and the brightest medical scientist groups in the world. Those women don’t talk through their Butts in this manner, they speak as equals to anyone else.

Editorial by Melissa HemingwayFeminine-Perspective Magazine – Senior Staff Writer

Canada, one of only a few countries that (somewhat accidentally) decriminalized the induced abortion medical procedure, suffers little abuse.

But those abuses that do happen are extremely serious and should be prosecuted, like abortion retail chain stores frivolously and repeatedly processing dangerously-frequent abortions for teens at the same rate sensible youths are using condoms.

Maryam Monsef  says “women alone –have the right to make decisions about their own bodies”.

Actually that is true of men and transgender persons as well. Each can find the compunction necessary to have healthy bodies or decide to take their bodies and throw themselves off a bridge, under a bus, or have unprotected, non-contraceptive coitus outside of their marriage or even rape someone.

All those catastrophic conducts  have contributed to putting a possible abortion case in the care of an urgent medical response team. Every case is different. And there are no politicians around, just the worries they create with their stupid narratives or poignant laws.

If you take disease like HIV and Hepatitis into consideration, each of the latter three actions can have pretty much the same outcome. But when two people make a decision about their bodies that creates a human life they have a huge responsibility for another person’s life no matter what they do with their own bodies.

The year is 2019 and women don’t need to talk about abortion as a way of birth control we talk freely about the old taboo, contraception.  Preventing pregnancy is all about preventing the egg from being fertilized during coitus or preventing a zygote from becoming a morula and implanting in the uterus. Most induced abortions or late contraceptives are done early and require the patient accept a pharmacological intervention (medicine).

The latter is the last opportunity for an uncontroverted intervention around the world. After that point where a woman has decided what to do with her body (non-contraceptive coitus)  the body takes over and makes decisions about viability. Every patient is somewhat different but as a rule of thumb you can count on roughly a four day process for a zygote to become a morula and another three days as the embryo implants in the uterine wall. At that the latter stage there is a very good chance the woman will have a baby. It’s not a sure thing. This is where the body autonomously acts if it learns of chromosome mismatches and other biological contraindications to pregnancy.

“The Fight for the Safety of Women and Children includes the Unborn Babies who can be saved. Medical practitioners save the lives they can save. The toughest induced abortions involve children because it is children who are most often raped”.

~ D. Buni, The RINJ Foundation

Feminine-Perspective Magazine
Click to enlarge. Photo Credit: source Supplied ~ Photo Art: Rosa Yamamoto FPM.news

The photo and its story: Starting at around 28 weeks, baby’s chances are good following surgical removal from the mother. Around this time an intervention is necessary to save the life of the mother if she is a child impregnated by rape. FPM.news talked to nurses and doctors who have worked in areas in the Middle East occupied by the Islamic State which in 2014 issued a proclamation saying that temporary marriages were available to ISIS fighters who wanted to have sex with 9 year olds and up. These nurses had to deal with many pregnant kids.

According to Sharon Santiago of The RINJ Foundation  she is not afraid to take on anyone to argue that every drop of life is precious. “Around the world we have learned that just opening your mouth about abortion or contraception can get you killed. Meanwhile it is the West that is truly backwards because its society is using induced abortion as a form of birth control and refuses to pay for women’s contraception. Backwards.”

“I have seen cases where following a bombing or shelling we have a traumatized women patient who is in her second trimester of pregnancy. Both patients are on death’s doorstep. I do not want to be bothered by jabberwocky people like Maryam Monsef when there are real lives at stake. Get lost you opportunistic woman,” she added as if to support the assertion she is not afraid to speak out. (Apparently, if I have this right, a practitioner commented on a twitter tweet of the Monsef politician about the narrative in the USA on dismemberment abortions, saying that she had been involved in saving the lives of a child and her baby. This counter view post was blocked by Monsef or her political staff creating an unholy conversation among Christian and Muslim nurses.)

Christian and Muslim nurses have strong points of view on the abortion issue as well as coitus outside of marriage. Respectively these religions comprise 1.2 and 1.8 billion adult  members hence most of the adult voting human race.  Those views are consistent with the hippocratic oath inasmuch as they encourage the zealous commitment to saving lives that can be saved, medically and surgically.

Maryam Monsef has been attacking the Canadian opposition leader for attending a coordinated “pro-life”, Real Women and  “all lives matter” demonstration. That is not only disingenuous in the context of yelling about “free choice” but also misandrist.

Katie Alsop of The RINJ Foundation, a global civil society women’s group,  suggests that experience gained around the world implies that no matter what jabberwocky politicians spew, the real decisions are taken between patients and their trained and licensed health care provider. Moreover, she suggests that, “no matter what politicians say in generalities about women’s reproductive rights these political people are are going to be wrong because every case is unique. Experience indicates these matters will be decided case-by-case by the patient and her doctor no matter what politicians think or say.”

“Government needs to provide health care with minimum government intervention in the patient/doctor relationship; free contraceptives; and legitimate education on family planning; sexual consent; sexually transmitted infections; and family planning.”

  1. Induced Abortion is a decision of Doctor/Patient, not legislators.
  2. Induced Abortion used as birth control is frivolous murder.
  3. Law saying, “No Abortion” can kill both patients.
  4. All governments must provide health care.
  5. Government must provide contraception.
  6. Any Induced Abortion law is dangerous.
  7. Doctors save the lives they can save.
  8. No statutes on abortion are needed.
  9. Trust Doctors and let them do their jobs.
  10. Read more… The Full Story on Reproductive Rights, Abortion and Contraception

learn about Reproductive Rights, Contraceptives, Abortion & Family Planning Learn more about Reproductive Rights, Contraceptives, Abortion & Family Planning


One of the Most Popular New Contraceptives for Women in Dangerous Habitats like War Zones


The Mirena IUS is a birth control method. It is small,  unseen, always working, plastic T-shaped device that releases the hormone levonorgestrel. It prevents pregnancy by making the lining of the uterus thinner. It also makes cervical mucus thicker, making it harder for sperm to enter the uterus. Your nurse inserts the IUS inside your uterus.

Why  RSAC Nurses in war zones prefer IUS method of birth control:

  • When the IUS is inside you, nobody knows but you and your nurse. It works with 99% effectiveness all the time so you don’t have to consider birth control each time you have sex . (You do have to check the strings each month to make sure it is still in place.)
  • It works for up to 5 years or until it is removed by your nurse.
  • It prevents pregnancy more than 99% of the time. Pregnancy is immediately possible once the IUS is removed.
  • The IUS decreases menstrual bleeding. It may also decrease menstrual cramping.
  • The IUS does not contain estrogen so it can be used by those women who are sensitive to estrogen.

Trigger warning: you may find some data here or linked from here disturbing as it relates to the topic of abortion.

Nurse Amanda: Should Child Rape Survivors be allowed an abortion?

Share your opinion freely.

Think in a practical context. If you have questions please ask.

RINJ has actually helped save both baby and child especially where there is a family member who wants to adopt the baby.

This is a very tough issue and all I am saying is that The RINJ Foundation believe in providing support to fight for the safety of all women and children. That includes their babies. Any day you can save a life is a good day we tell each other.

Our position on abortion is typical of medical workers who are exposed to real world situations in high population poor countries.
That means that we don’t believe in legislating any medical procedure and that doctors and nurses must save the lives they can save.

When the West talks about abortion it usually sounds like using abortion as a form of birth control. Why don’t governments provide free contraception instead?

Recently in the context of a broad narrative on dismemberment abortion in Alabama, legislators threw up the arms and voted against all abortions. When you hear the kind of lobbying they were faced with it’s easy to understand what made them ‘crazy’ enough to interfere between patients and doctors.

Women’s Choices do not include using abortion as a form of birth control.

Patients need to learn about wise choices for coitus and other pleasures of life that have huge responsibilities attached. The first stop is the doctor’s office to learn generally what if any risks preclude the patient from having children.

Desensitizing the death of children.

Shift your value for human life backwards in time to when lives mattered. The current swing toward impunity for random and mass killing must be checked because it has reached the children.

Babies’ lives are now endangered by immoral and unhealthy attitudes. Americans have become far too desensitized to killing. In fact North Americans are complicit in the murders of millions in the past twenty years. It’s getting worse.

North American ships, missiles, rockets, bombs and death are everywhere and threatening everyone; stealing babies from mom’s arms and dropping bombs on babies has led to the wide open narrative of dismemberment late-term abortions.

I mean let’s try and save baby if we can. That OK?

What you do with your body is your business of course. Like throwing your body off a bridge or under a bus? Having unprotected sex when you cannot possibly have a baby?

You can consult with us any time.

Nurse Amanda


Read more if you wish -> Abortion
-> Abortion Law is Dangerous
-> Not your body when you kill a child..

Glossary of Key Reproductive Terms

1. Ovum: A female gamete, also known as an egg or oocyte. Ova ( pl) are produced by the ovaries of the woman.

2. Spermatozoon: A male gamete. Sperm (or spermatozoa, pl) are produced in the testes of the man.

3. Ovulation: The release of an ovum from the ovary. In humans, ovulation usually involves the release of a single egg in each menstrual cycle.

4. Fallopian tube: A narrow tubular extension of the uterus, which opens out next to the ovary. It is also called the oviduct. Following ovulation, the ovum passes into the opening of the Fallopian tube and travels towards the uterus.

5. Coitus: An act of sexual intercourse between a man and woman, usually resulting in the deposition of sperm within the reproductive tract of the woman.

6. Menstrual cycle: An interval of approximately 28 days, which commences with the onset of menstruation. Ovulation occurs mid-way though a menstrual cycle, approximately 14 days before the onset of the next cycle.

7. Amenorrhoea: The absence of menstruation. A missed menstrual period is often the first observable sign that pregnancy has commenced, although there are many other causes.

8. Fertile period: The time in a woman’s menstrual cycle during which coitus may result in pregnancy. This period probably varies considerably between women. Coitus up to 6 days prior to and 1 day after ovulation may result in pregnancy although the most fertile days are the day of ovulation and the 2 days beforehand 40.

9. Fertilization: The fusion of a spermatozoon and an ovum, which usually takes place in the fallopian tube up to 24 hours after ovulation.

10. Conception: A biologically imprecise term meaning either ‘the coming into existence of a new human being’ or ‘the beginning of a pregnancy’. It is often used synonymously with fertilisation but may also refer to implantation.

11. Embryo: A newly fertilised ovum until the eighth week of development.

12. Zygote: The newly fertilised ovum: a one-cell embryo.

13. Blastocyst: An embryo approximately 5-6 days after fertilisation.

14. Implantation: The biological process that begins when a blastocyst attaches to the lining of the uterus approximately 6–7 days after fertilisation. The embryo subsequently becomes embedded within the uterine lining.

15. Human chorionic gonadotrophin (hCG): A protein produced by the embryo. It signals to the mother that an embryo is present and prevents menstruation and the loss of the embryo. Elevated levels of hCG can be detected in the serum or urine of a woman from around the time of implantation.

16. Fecundability: A measure of reproductive potential. It is the probability of becoming pregnant in a single menstrual cycle. Fecundity is often used to mean the probability of achieving a live birth in a single cycle. A fecund cycle is one in which fertilisation occurs.

17. Pregnancy: The condition of a woman harbouring an embryo, fetus or unborn child. When pregnancy begins is a matter of some confusion 7 ( Figure 1). Pregnancy may be considered to commence with fertilisation and lasts approximately 38 weeks. Clinicians often time the onset of pregnancy from day 1 of the last menstrual cycle, 2 weeks before fertilisation, and refer to subsequent time as a period of gestation. On this account, pregnancy or gestation lasts approximately 40 weeks. Some scientists and legal judgements define pregnancy as beginning with implantation, one week after fertilisation. This definition is of particular utility in the context of IVF treatment where evidence of implantation is the earliest sign that a transferred embryo has developed normally and that fertility treatment has, up to that point, been successful. For some women, the start of a pregnancy may be noted with the first missed menstrual period, approximately 2 weeks after fertilisation, or a positive pregnancy test.

18. Miscarriage: The premature termination of a pregnancy leading to loss of a developing embryo or fetus. Embryo loss may occur before a woman knows she is pregnant. Miscarriage late in pregnancy is often called abortion, with a cut-off of approximately 20 weeks gestation used to distinguish between miscarriage and abortion.

19. Early Pregnancy Loss: This usually refers to the loss of an embryo very early in pregnancy, even before a clinical diagnosis is made, when a woman would not be aware of the pregnancy. Such losses are also called occult, because they are hidden, or biochemical, because they can only be identified by detecting hCG. Pregnancy loss shortly after a clinical diagnosis may also be described as early.