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Filtering by Tag: crisis pregnancy centers

12th & Delaware

Meghan


Last Monday, several members of the Young Feminist Task Force were fortunate enough to get together to watch the HBO premiere of the new documentary 12th & Delaware.
We first had a scrumptious pot-luck dinner on the rooftop, and could not have had a more perfect evening. After that we headed in to the apartment to enjoy the film.
The group came into the film with varying degrees of knowledge and experience about crisis pregnancy centers, but everyone certainly learned a lot and were exposed to the tactics and manipulations that these organizations use to keep women from making fully informed medical decisions.
Of course the most obvious attempt at manipulating women was their tactical placement of their "pregnancy care center" directly across the street from a comprehensive women's health center. Other tactics seen in the film were using ultrasounds, manikins, and graphic and unrealistic photos to manipulate women, lying to women about gestational age to interfere with their decision making process, and offering pregnant women support that they don't actually have the resources to provide. It was clear in many of the scenes that these people are not, by any means, acting in the best interest of women.
If you are interested in getting involved to help combat the influence of CPCs in the NYC area, please contact us for more information.

Posted by: Meghan

12th & Delaware

genfem.com

Posted by: Michelle Haimoff

Cross posted on genfem.com

On Monday night I watched the premiere of the HBO documentary “12th & Delaware“ with some members of NOW’s Young Feminist Task Force (YFTF).

To summarize the movie in a sentence: Passively pro-choice (or generally indifferent) people don’t realize the severity of the pro-life movement.

Namely, they might not realize the following:

In the United States there are 4,000 Crisis Pregnancy Centers (CPCs). CPCs are fake abortion clinics.

These fake abortion clinics intentionally present themselves as real abortion clinics (of which there are only 816 nationwide). When a woman calls and asks if they perform abortions, the clinic operators don’t say no, instead they get the woman to come in, separate her from whoever came with her, show her gory images of bloody fetuses, do an unnecessary ultrasound, refer to the baby as “him” (sex can be seen at earliest 12-16 weeks, and many of the women who come in are less than 12 weeks pregnant), and cite fake medical statistics about the correlation between depression, breast cancer and abortion. CPC workers also lie to women about how far along they are until it’s too late for them to get legal abortions (and then the pro-life movement pushes legislation against late term abortions).

This documentary focuses on one CPC, which sprouted up directly across from a safe, legitimate abortion clinic, which is regularly terrorized by clinic protestors. When women park in the real abortion clinic’s parking lot, they are often confused by the CPC’s back entrance and go there instead. CPC workers are trained not to let these women leave until they are bullied into continuing their unwanted pregnancies.

The people who run Crisis Pregnancy Centers and the people who harass patients of legitimate abortion clinics think that they’re on a mission from God to save lives. It’s not surprising, they’re religious fanatics. But they say things like, “This is life or death we’re dealing with here.” And the most extreme of them see themselves as assassins on God’s behalf, with an end that justifies any means, including arson and murder.

But after seeing this documentary, that wasn’t the most horrifying thing about all of this. The most horrifying thing about all of this, even beyond the fetus dolls that the CPC workers force women to hold, is how much these people romanticize babies but don’t care at all about children (or women).

At one point a tearful gang of young men and women beg a woman with six children not to get an abortion, promising her money, food and clothing for her child (apparently they promise everything, but never deliver). And yet if this woman was not on her way into the abortion clinic they wouldn’t help her. They have no interest in dirtying their hands with actual people out there in the world - actual women, actual children - they only care about the cute little babies they think that they’re saving (a CPC worker actually said something to the effect of, “for all you know the babychanges your abusive boyfriend,” to get a woman to go through with her pregnancy).

I wish there existed a vocal anti-personal abortion, pro-political choice movement that offered a safe haven to women who find themselves unintentionally pregnant; women who would never get abortions personally but leave God to deal with the women that do, the way they leave God to deal with any “evil” thing that people get away with.

If there was a group like that, with a presence, that could reason with the religious fanatics that try to manipulate women and intimidate doctors, I can pretty much guarantee that the pro-choice groups would do whatever they could to help them. And the net effect would be that more women would be helped, more children would be helped and more lives would be saved. Women wouldn’t be dying from illegal, unsafe back alley abortions, which they do when abortion is illegal.

Those people, the ones that would be there to help women, not judge them, would be the truly righteous souls. Especially if they could get pro-lifers to donate their time and money (and power) to the millions of children around the world with nothing. It’s shocking to me that abortion clinic protestors strut around everyday with picket signs when their energy and attention is obviously better served helping real live people on this planet right now.

It’s that kind of cherry-picked value system that makes me question if pro-lifers care about human lives at all, or if they just get off on yanking women back into patriarchal servitude.

Two of us from the Task Force had the same idea to raise money to send these clinic protestors and CPC workers to conflict regions where women and children suffer from unspeakable human rights abuses daily. Just drop them off in the middle of the Congo with supplies and their passion to save human lives. They’d be helping people a lot more there than they are here, manipulating and lying to the desperate women in this country.

Join Congresswoman Maloney to Stop CPC's from Spreading lies about abortion

Jerin


Should an organization opposed to abortion be allowed to advertise that it provides "abortion services"?
Of course not. But anti-choice "crisis pregnancy centers" (CPCs) have used this trick to fool women for years.
We need action in Congress to stop the lies for good. Tell Rep. Carolyn Maloney to support a new bill that will protect women from CPCs' manipulative advertisements.
Our campaign is already off to a fantastic start. Yesterday, my team sent our letter with more than 59,000 signatures to YellowPages.com and SuperPages.com asking them to remove misleading CPC ads from their sites. But anti-choice CPCs are still blanketing buses, billboards, and even the airwaves with their falsehoods.
Now we must take the next step. We need a federal bill to put an end to deceptive CPC ads everywhere.
Many CPCs do whatever it takes to block women from choosing abortion. We've heard it all: lies about abortion and condoms, guilt-trips, and harassing follow-up phone calls.
But before a CPC can inflict emotional damage on women, they must get them in the door. And that's where the false ads come in.
Rep. Carolyn Maloney (D-N.Y.) is trying to change all that. She's introduced a bill, the Stop Deceptive Advertising for Women's Services Act, that would finally hold CPCs accountable for false advertising by allowing the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) to penalize CPCs that advertise abortion-care services or counseling that they do not offer.
Urge your representative to co-sponsor the Stop Deceptive Advertising for Women's Services Act today.
It's fine for groups that oppose abortion to advertise. But they shouldn't be allowed to advertise abortion services that they clearly don't provide. And many CPCs have crossed this line for years.
How long will we let CPCs mislead women?
We need more members of Congress – including Rep. Carolyn Maloney – to speak up loudly in support of this bill so that women stop being deceived.
We are working to end these lies from every angle – and that means getting our lawmakers involved, too. Take action today.
My heart sinks every time I hear about a woman who was forced to hear lies and lectures from a CPC when what she needed was the truth. The Stop Deceptive Advertising for Women's Services Act can protect women seeking real health care from being tricked into going to an anti-choice CPC.
We need to give this effort everything we've got. Thank you for all you do to protect a woman's right to choose.
My best,
Nancy Keenan




Nancy Keenan
President, NARAL Pro-Choice America

24 hours to add your name to ask SuperPages.com and YellowPages.com, to take down all misleading CPC ads

YoungFeminists





June 2010  
    ACT NOW



An Ad No Woman Should See
Anti-choice "crisis pregnancy centers" (CPCs) do whatever it takes to block women from choosing abortion.

Many even stoop to advertising under "abortion services" and "abortion clinics" in popular online search directories. Let's be clear: CPCs do not provide abortion care.

We're calling on two of the biggest search directories, SuperPages.com and YellowPages.com, to take down all misleading CPC ads. Add your name to our letter by June 30 so you can be part of our delivery!

Take Action






    HALL OF FAME AND HALL OF SHAME



FAME: Sen. Patty Murray (D-Wash.) and Rep. Louise Slaughter (D-N.Y.)
Emergency contraception (EC) is getting even more attention, thanks to these pro-choice heroes in Congress. Sen. Murray and Rep. Slaughter introduced the EC Education Act this month to make sure people know all about EC and how it prevents pregnancy. Thanks, Sen. Murray and Rep. Slaughter, for your leadership!

Learn more >>


SHAME: Operation Rescue's Expansion Plan
Operation Rescue has made our Hall of Shame before. This time, the notorious anti-choice group gets the nod for targeting Albuquerque. As if women in New Mexico didn't face enough barriers – 88 percent of counties do not have an abortion provider. Now women also must face threats of violence from Operation Rescue.

Learn more >>


    CHOICE IN THE NEWS



NARAL Pro-Choice America creates Spanish-language pages on its website

Women may soon have a new EC birth-control option with ella®

We're closer to ending an abortion ban for women serving in the military

Florida governor's veto marks pro-choice victory

President Obama increases funds for sex education that works


Every day, untold numbers of women facing an unintended pregnancy turn to "crisis pregnancy centers" (CPCs).

The trouble is that many CPCs pose as legitimate health clinics but push an anti-choice agenda to block women from choosing abortion.

I got to see firsthand what goes on inside a CPC in the new documentary, "12th and Delaware." The lies, the guilt trips, the manipulation. It is unspeakable.

Hear what some of our supporters said about the film.

CPCs outnumber legitimate health centers by a 5-1 margin. Chances are one of these anti-choice fake clinics will deceive a woman you care about.

But there is something you can do. Be sure to take action this month on our campaign and see "12th and Delaware" when it airs on HBO on August 2.

My best,
Nancy Keenan
President, NARAL Pro-Choice America

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Action Alert: An ad no woman should see

YoungFeminists

NARAL Pro-Choice america
This is an ad for a "crisis pregnancy center." It does not provide abortion care.
 CPC ad example
Ads for CPCs should not be listed under "abortion services."
Anti-choice "crisis pregnancy centers" (CPCs) do whatever it takes to block women from choosing abortion.
Many even stoop to advertising under "abortion services" and "abortion clinics" in popular online search directories. Let's be clear: CPCs do not provide abortion care.
We're calling on two of the biggest search directories, SuperPages.com and YellowPages.com, to take down all misleading CPC ads.
Add your name to our letter by June 30 so you can be part of our delivery
Never heard of a CPC? They look like women's health-care clinics. But most of the estimated 4,000 CPCs are unlicensed and unregulated storefronts staffed by anti-choice volunteers.
Their number-one goal is to make women feel too guilty or scared to choose abortion by providing information that is medically inaccurate and manipulative.
It's fine for groups that oppose abortion to advertise. But they shouldn't be allowed to advertise under "abortion services" or "abortion clinics." It's just cruel to lie to women facing an unintended pregnancy. 
Help us end the lies. Sign onto our letter to SuperPages.com and YellowPages.com today.
YellowPages.com and SuperPages.com have 125 million monthly searches and 30 million unique visitors per month, respectively. The vast majority of people who use these directories contact the merchants or organizations they find.
CPCs didn't miss a beat. Just a few years ago, CPCs advertised on billboards, street-level signs, and even in the phone book. Now they are flooding the Internet, reaching even more unsuspecting women.
Tell SuperPages.com and YellowPages.com that CPCs are using their sites to trick women. The fraud against women must stop.
Can you imagine facing an unintended pregnancy and accidentally going to a CPC staffed by anti-choice volunteers when you thought you were visiting a legitimate health center? It sounds horrific.
We need to stop CPCs from using popular sites like SuperPages.com and YellowPages.com to advertise abortion services that they clearly don't provide.
Thanks for adding your name to our letter today.
Nancy Keenan


Nancy Keenan
President, NARAL Pro-Choice America

Spreading lies about abortion

YoungFeminists

Is this an ad for a legitimate medical facility?


The answer may surprise you.
"Crisis pregnancy centers" (CPCs) spend millions of dollars on misleading advertisements, portraying themselves as safe havens for women in need.
Their real goal? To make women feel too guilty or scared to choose abortion by providing information that is medically inaccurate and manipulative.
But we're not buying it. That's why we're launching an online quiz that unmasks the lies these fake clinics tell women every day. Test your CPC know-how – take our short quiz today.
NARAL Pro-Choice America has been fighting against CPCs' deceptive tactics for years. Time and time again, we've found that CPCs make unsubstantiated claims about legal abortion and even birth control – all intended to deceive the women who come to them for help.
CPCs are everywhere, from Seattle to Brooklyn, in politically progressive and conservative communities alike. And they pose as comprehensive health-care clinics. But most are unlicensed and unregulated organizations staffed by anti-choice volunteers who intentionally misinform women.
Can you spot what's fact and what's fiction? Take our short CPC quiz and see if you're right!
Thank you for all that you do to protect a woman's right to choose.
My best,
Nancy Keenan
President, NARAL Pro-Choice America

Tell your friends about the Choice Action Network.

If you received this message from a friend, you can sign up for the Choice Action Network.

Our planet’s greatest resource: well-informed individuals

Meghan

Like every organizer and activist, I have often found myself wondering if what I’m doing really matters. Recently I’ve come up with my own personal litmus test for success: If each campaign I work on or cause I contribute my time and effort to helps to inform one person, open one mind, or expand access for just one more individual, then it has been worth it. In my last semester at Stony Brook University, I was gearing up to begin an informational campaign and petition about local crisis pregnancy centers, which advertise weekly in our primary campus newspaper The Statesman. In the very same week that I was considering forgoing the campaign in the interest of my grades, the Human Life Alliance advertising pamphlet “icare” surfaced in every copy of The Statesman on October 8. It was an immediate and steadfast reminder that learning doesn’t end at a lecture hall door, and some things are more important than your GPA.

Featuring articles on such anti-choice myths as “post-abortive” stress disorder, the “link” between abortion and breast cancer, and “reproductive racism,” the pamphlet’s recyclable soy-ink paper and magazine-like style was specifically designed to appeal to and manipulate college age women. Not surprisingly, it leaves no room for women who are satisfied or comfortable with their decision to terminate a pregnancy, and only pressures them to feel shame and regret. Over the next few weeks, with the help of my spectacular mentor and fellow Stony Brook feminists, I wrote a petition and developed a fact sheet to help inform students of the dangerous misinformation in the supplement. Although I’m personally disturbed by any attempt to impede access to comprehensive reproductive health care, I felt the more important issue to focus on for my campus community was the junk science being disseminated by the newspaper of a world-renowned research university.

If women were to use this “advertisement” as a reliable source, they would be ill-informed by its misinformation, which could be potentially harmful to their own health and well-being. I have taken several journalism courses, and this scenario is fundamentally against the most basic journalistic principles. The week that my friends and I began to circulate the petition, The Statesman printed a statement about their decision to run the ad, defending the separation between advertising and editorial staff in the interest of journalistic integrity. They did not make any attempt to address, however, that they had essentially endorsed blatant anti-choice propaganda lacking any consideration of the truth or integrity they were professing to uphold.

The ad had stirred up quite a bit of buzz and several other campus publications printed stories about the ad and the petition. A couple weeks ago, I was finally putting together the petition—with 165 signatures!—when I received a copy of a letter written by the Long Island Coalition for Life (LICL) to the editors of one of those publication, The Stony Brook Press. Instead of defending the pamphlet that they paid to have distributed, LICL attacked my own personal character and questioned my right to organize within my campus community. They even went as far as to find my MySpace page, using it to further attack my position as an intern with Planned Parenthood Hudson Peconic. They went on to make outrageous accusations against Planned Parenthood, which—everything else aside—has nothing to do with their use of lies and manipulation to further their anti-choice agenda at the expense of Stony Brook students’ health. Thankfully, the editors of The Press allowed me to write a response, which they published alongside the LICL letter on December 9.

So far, we have heard nothing from The Statesman in reference to the petition. I’m about to graduate in a few days, but I’m confident that my Fabulous Fellow Feminists from the Stony Brook Feminist Majority Leadership Alliance will continue the campaign when they return in the spring, and I fully plan to come back to campus to meet with their editorial staff. At this point, I can only hope that this petition has lead at least one person to question anti-choice literature, informed one person about the health and counseling services available on campus, or inspired one person to start a campaign on their own campus. Get involved now, and make yourself proud—because women’s health matters.


A few tips on starting a campaign on your campus:

. 1. Make sure you’re petitioning the right people. Do some research on the administration and take issue with the person/people who have the authority to implement the change you seek. (Or become that person!)

2. 2. Get online! Use tools like change.org to host your petition online and spread the word with Facebook events and Tweets. Almost half of our petition signatures were obtained online.

3. Offer an alternative to the information and services offered by CPCs and anti-choice propaganda. Include ways to access these alternatives on/near your campus community, including counseling services and religious perspectives.

________

Meghan Shalvoy

Stony Brook University

sbstudentscaretoo@gmail.com

GOOD News: Baltimore Puts Heat on Crisis Pregnancy Centers

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Wednesday, December 2, 2009

TODAY'S UPDATE

In late November the Baltimore City Council ordered crisis pregnancy centers to post disclaimers and a Maryland county council will debate a similar bill Dec. 10, Julia Marsh reports today. Pro-choice activists hope other local governments will follow suit.

Story follows announcements.

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Baltimore Puts Heat on Crisis Pregnancy Centers

By Julia Marsh
WeNews correspondent
Wednesday, December 2, 2009
In late November the Baltimore City Council ordered crisis pregnancy centers to post disclaimers and a Maryland county council will debate a similar bill Dec. 10. Pro-choice activists hope other local governments will follow suit.
Crisis Pregnancy Center in BaltimoreBALTIMORE (WOMENSENEWS)--Alexa Cole, an organizer for pro-choice NARAL California, watched closely as Maryland counterparts shepherded a first of its kind bill through the Baltimore City Council.
The bill requires the four crisis pregnancy centers located in the city to post disclaimers that clarify what they don't do: provide or refer for abortions or birth control.
The bill, which passed the majority-Catholic City Council by a vote of 12 to 3 on Nov. 23 as a truth-in-advertising, patient protection measure, levies a $150 fine if the centers haven't posted disclosures by the end of a 10-day warning period.
Baltimore Mayor Sheila Dixon, who is pro-choice, has not yet decided whether she'll sign the bill into law, her spokesperson told Women's eNews earlier this week. In an unrelated twist, the mayor was found guilty of embezzlement yesterday. If Dixon is removed from office, Baltimore City Council President Stephanie Rawlings-Blake--who happens to be the bill's primary sponsor--will take her place. Rawlings-Blake's spokesperson could not be reached for comment about how this change may impact the bill.
Opponents say any legal challenges would wait until after the bill becomes law.
Forty miles away in Montgomery County, Md., the county council is scheduled to debate a similar bill on Dec. 10.

A Course to Follow

Cole, who works in San Francisco, said pro-choice advocates on the West Coast are hoping to follow suit.
"I think here in California when we look at their model we're excited and curious as to how we can use the model in our own state," she told Women's eNews.
NARAL and Planed Parenthood branches in California, Oregon and Texas are in the beginning stages of such campaigns.
They're proceeding with caution, though, because similar legislative efforts have failed.
This time the strategy, based in part on the Baltimore model, has three parts:
  • Publish in-depth studies to show how the centers mislead women;
  • Partner with sympathetic local lawmakers;
  • Prepare carefully crafted legislation for 2011.
Most crisis pregnancy centers--there are 4,000 nationwide according to the National Abortion Federation--are run by anti-choice, religious organizations.
Over the past decade, crisis pregnancy centers have spread with help from public funding from state and federal legislators.
NARAL launched the Maryland campaign in January 2008 with a report on the state's 50 crisis pregnancy centers.
The report concluded that women who visited these centers were "given wildly inaccurate" information about health risks associated with abortion "and informed only about the joys of parenting and adoption."
For example, at one center, a staff member gave an investigator, posing as a client, a pair of hand-knitted baby booties.

Legislation Addresses Issue

NARAL then teamed up with Planned Parenthood to present their findings to Rawlings-Blake, who is solidly pro-choice. Rawlings-Blake agreed to craft legislation addressing the issue.
Mark Graber, a professor at the University of Maryland School of Law, said that the bill's language avoids freedom-of-speech violations. Graber said that in commercial advertising "you have no right to speech that might be misleading." He said the disclosure required for the pregnancy centers is akin to government-mandated warning labels on cigarette boxes.
The Archdiocese of Baltimore, which fought the bill, said in an e-mail statement to Women's eNews that the centers were unfairly targeted and that the nation's oldest pregnancy center, Baltimore's Center for Pregnancy Concerns, founded in 1980, "never had a complaint filed against it."
In California, NARAL's Cole said her organization is awaiting state approval to conduct a report on its crisis pregnancy centers. The group aims to introduce legislation to regulate the centers in 2011 and Cole says they've secured the backing of a few state senators she declined to name.
In Oregon, pro-choice activists hope 2011 will also be the year for them to gain regulatory legislation introduced targeting that state's crisis pregnancy centers.
"We have several legislators who back us up," said Laura Taylor, political and field director for NARAL's Oregon office. "We just need to come up with a piece of legislation." Taylor said Baltimore's bill offers a model.

Texas in Tougher Spot

Pro-choice organizations in Texas are in a tougher spot due to an anti-choice legislature. Still, Lesley Ramsey, Planned Parenthood's chief lobbyist in Texas, said that the Baltimore bill might work in Austin, a potentially receptive city for what she called progressive policy.
Elizabeth Nash, a legislative expert for the Guttmacher Institute, a reproductive rights organization based in New York and Washington, D.C., said the Baltimore bill and possible activity in Texas, Oregon and California are great ways to test out new approaches to rein in crisis pregnancy centers.
"Traditionally, one way democracy has worked is to use cities and localities as an incubator for new ideas," Nash said.
This sort of incremental approach may be plodding, but Nash pointed out how anti-choice activists have made gains since 1973, when the Supreme Court ruled in Roe v. Wade that abortion was part of a woman's constitutional right to privacy. "So using an incremental strategy on our end might be a good idea too," Nash said.
A 2006 congressional report, prepared for Rep. Henry Waxman, a California Democrat, found that 87 percent of the centers investigated gave women false or misleading information about abortion and birth control.
For the study, female investigators called 25 crisis pregnancy centers in 15 states. In eight cases the women were told that abortion causes breast cancer and in seven cases they were warned that abortion could lead to "many miscarriages."
Julia Marsh is a Washington, D.C.-based correspondent covering domestic and foreign affairs for a Japanese newspaper.

For more information:

NARAL Pro-Choice Maryland:
http://www.prochoicemaryland.org/issues/cpc.shtml

Day 2 of Campaign to Expose Fake Clinics "Don't Get Tricked, Get Treated" Week of Action

YoungFeminists

Feminist Campus.org
This Halloween, join FMF and campuses across the nation as we expose something REALLY frightening…FAKE CLINICS!
It's Day 2 of the Campaign to Expose Fake Clinics' Don't Get Tricked, Get Treated Week of Action, but there's still time to get involved!
Teach students on your campus the truth about creepy Crisis Pregnancy Centers by:
Check out our Action Series for more ideas. Submit pictures and reports of your campus group's efforts this week and you could be featured on the Feminist Campus blog or in an upcoming ezine.
Don't let the ghouls and goblins of fake clinics deceive students on your campus!
For Equality,
Allie, Danielle, duVergne, Emily, Jacqueline, Patrice, Tania, Val and Wendy
The FMF Campus Team

P.S. Be on the look out tomorrow for important information on the National Comprehensive Sex-Ed Call-in Day!

1600 Wilson Boulevard, Suite 801, Arlington, VA 22209 | 703.522.2214 | webmaster@feminist.org

Don't Get Tricked, Get Treated: Week of Action to Expose Fake Clinics

YoungFeminists


Feminist Campus.org
This Halloween, join FMF and campuses across the nation as we expose something REALLY frightening…FAKE CLINICS!
Next week, October 25 - 31, 2009, is the Campaign to Expose Fake Clinics' Don't Get Tricked, Get Treated Week of Action.
Teach students on your campus the truth about creepy Crisis Pregnancy Centers by:
Check out our Action Series for more ideas. Don't let the ghouls and goblins of fake clinics deceive students on your campus!
For Equality,
Allie, Danielle, duVergne, Emily, Jacqueline, Patrice, Tania, Val and Wendy
The FMF Campus Team

P.S. Don't forget about the Video Contest to Expose Fake Clinics on Your Campus! Click here for guidelines. Get creative and submit your video!


1600 Wilson Boulevard, Suite 801, Arlington, VA 22209 | 703.522.2214 | webmaster@feminist.org