Commentary by Daniel Zanoza
In 1973 the United State Supreme Court created a woman's "right" to an abortion in a ruling titled, "Roe v. Wade." Many legal scholars believed the court's ruling was based on what is, at best, shaky legal ground. For example, the Constitutional right to privacy is still debated by many legal scholars who say such rights are not clearly defined within the U.S. Constitution. Also, lawyers who presented the case for legalized abortion simply lied concerning statistical data they presented to the nation's highest court.
It was said thousands of women had died as a result of "botched back-alley abortions." This has been proven not to be true and, in reality, the number of women who died while accessing illegal abortion providers was a miniscule percentage of the total related by pro-abortion activists. However, during the 33 years since the Roe v. Wade landmark ruling, information that presents abortion in a much less favorable light has been kept from the American people. Incidents on abortion-related fatalities are rarely, if ever, reported on in the mainstream press.
Abortion's relationship to breast cancer is also an issue that has seen little attention by the media and, sadly, even less consideration from the medical community. Even though many statistically significant studies prove the link between abortion and breast cancer is very real.