Taken from the Irish Independent

Link

 

Pope Benedict XVI has urged doctors to protect women from the "deceptive" thought that an abortion might be a solution to social or economic difficulties or health problems.

The Pope reaffirmed the Catholic Church's firm opposition to abortion in a speech to members of the Pontifical Academy for Life, the Vatican's bioethics advisory board.

He argued that women are often convinced, sometimes by their own doctors, that abortion is a legitimate choice and in some cases even a therapeutic act to prevent their babies from suffering.

Saying "abortion solves nothing", he called on doctors not to give up their duty to defend the consciences of women from such "deception".

Catholic Church teaching holds that human life begins at conception.

 

This guy is so out of touch with reality it's incredible. He continually comes out with these kinds of statements which actually anger you.

Instead of pointing the finger at others, how about address the consciences of your paedophile minions?

 

 

 


Tags: abortion, pope

Views: 4

Reply to This

Replies to This Discussion

These minions is not a concern. You see, he doesn't need to address those issues, because as long as they believe in God, their actions remain very holy.

 

 

RSS

Forum

Babies Are Not Born Atheists

Started by Ed in Small Talk. Last reply by archaeopteryx 2 hours ago. 2 Replies

Gideons International

Started by Ed in Small Talk. Last reply by Reg The Fronkey Farmer 4 hours ago. 3 Replies

Draw Muhhamed day was yesterday Bring out your drawings

Started by ThyPlagueDoctor in Small Talk. Last reply by ThyPlagueDoctor 13 hours ago. 4 Replies

Bible Belt Promiscuity

Started by Dante in Advice. Last reply by Dr. Bob 3 hours ago. 11 Replies

am i the only athiest that believes in spirits

Started by Katie Patterson in Small Talk. Last reply by archaeopteryx 2 hours ago. 33 Replies

Events

Services we love!

Advertise with ThinkAtheist.com

© 2015   Created by umar.

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service