Former abortion workers expose the industry’s alleged quotas for abortions and birth control, as well as the minimal information that counts as an adoption referral, how parents are barriers to making the abortion clinic a financial success, and how young, vulnerable pregnant women are manipulated. Most people who go into the abortion industry want to do so in order to help women, yet once they see what really goes on, many are horrified. We need to tell their stories and unmask the abortion industry for what it really is: a predatory, calculated, money-making machine that pounces on women in their most vulnerable times.
Featuring four previous abortion workers:
- Sue Thayer, former manager at Planned Parenthood
- Shelley Guillory, former registered nurse at Delta Clinic and Women’s Health
- Monica Leal Cline, former HIV health educator/Title X training manager at Planned Parenthood
- Annette Lancaster, former manager at Planned Parenthood
Moderator: Abby Johnson
Something always told me that I should be questioning this.
Whenever a girl came in and asked for a pregnancy test, she was given a card. This card asked the woman, if she were to have a positive pregnancy test that day, how she would choose. There were boxes for her to check indicating whether she would choose abortion, adoption, or continuation of the pregnancy. It was asking them to make a permanent decision based on something that was still unknown. By having them check a box to determine the fate of their babies before they even knew if they were pregnant, these women were making their decisions based solely on fear. They hadn’t even been allowed to have a few minutes to allow the reality of their situations to sink in before they were asked to make a decision.
I mean, there’s only so many people that you can get in the door and talk them into having an abortion, but that was essentially what we were doing. We were sales people for the abortion industry.
I spent quite a bit of time in the POC (Products of Conception) lab during my last few months there. I hated it. It was as if the clinic not only sucked life from the wombs of our patients, but from their workers as well. When I was in that lab, it was almost as if I could hear the suction machine sucking my own life away.
We didn’t do sedation…regardless of how far along, from eight weeks to sixteen weeks. It was all done the same. No medication, nothing. You laid there, you took the pain, and that was that