Redefining Reality by Decoding Illusion

Who Gets ABORTIONS & Why? Part 1


Brace yourself for the most controversial topic currently at hand.  The importance of abortion, also known as “legalized elective murder” is way too complicated for one small article. In an attempt to be thoroughly inclusive, this article will be the first in a series, leading us to three main conclusions as to why abortions started with the first clinic in 1916, through the recent ruling in Virginia legalizing late-term abortion in 2019:  1.) Legal racial eugenics and depopulation.  2.) Organ harvesting for profit ~ To be covered in part 2.  3.) Cush, Loosh, Adrenochrome ~ To be covered in Part 3.


Since the passing of Roe V. Wade & Doe V. Bolton, handed down by the Supreme Court in 1973, it may come as a shocking surprise to learn that well over 54 million abortions have taken place within the United States.  Some believe this number to be a conservative figure. 


It’s been difficult to get accurate figures since abortion clinics as well as the CDC (Center for Disease Control) pad the figures and disguise actual abortion procedures under the guise of rape as well as misleading claims of providing women’s health care, which Planned Parenthood most certainly does not. 


As we peel back the layers of deceit and begin to reveal who exactly is getting abortions and why, let’s start with the founder of Planned Parenthood, originally titled, The Negro Project,” Ms. Margaret Sanger. 


Wikipedia has this to say about Ms. Sanger: “Margaret Higgins Sanger was an American birth control activist, sex educator, writer, and nurse.  Sanger popularized the term “birth control,” opened the first birth control clinic in the United States, and established organizations that evolved into the Planned Parenthood Federation of America.”


Sounds like a saint, right! On the onset, she appears as a progressive-women of her day, in touch with women’s healthcare needs and is willing to step up and provide much needed healthcare and support for women in the early 20thcentury, a day when this was sorely lacking.   


The best way to put Ms. Sanger in perspective is to let her speak for herself.  Although she died September 6, 1966, (Mark of the beast…can you see it?) her words are hauntingly immortal. Here’s some of what Ms. Sanger has to say about birth control and the family:



“The most merciful thing that a family does to one of its infant members is to kill it.”  ~ 1920


 “We don’t want the word to go out that we want to exterminate the Negro population…”  ~ 1939


 “I accepted an invitation to talk to the women’s branch of the Ku Klux Klan…I was escorted to the platform, was introduced, and began to speak…In the end, through simple illustrations I believed I had accomplished my purpose.  A dozen invitations to speak to similar groups were proffered.”  ~ 1938


“I think the greatest sin in the world is bringing children into the world, that have disease from their parents, (she’s referring to the Negros) that have no chance in the world to be a human being practically…Delinquents, prisoners, all sorts of things just marked when they’re born.  That to me is the greatest sin – that people can – can commit.”  ~ 1957


“Eugenics without birth control seems to us a house builded (sic) upon the sands.  It is at the mercy of the rising stream of the unfit.”  ~ 1919. (Guess who the “unfit” are?)


 “The most urgent problem today is how to limit and discourage the over-fertility of the mentally and physically defective.”  (Again, referring to Negros.)  ~  1921


“Apply a stern and rigid policy of sterilization and segregation to that grade of population whose progeny is tainted, or whose inheritance is such that objectionable traits may be transmitted to offspring.”  ~ 1932


“Slavs, Latin, and Hebrew immigrants are human weeds…deadweight of human waste.  Blacks, soldiers, and Jews are a menace to the race.”  ~ 1922


Are you sick yet?  Because unfortunately, I can keep going.  Instead, let’s listen to Ms. Sanger in an interview with Mike Wallace aired Feb 11, 1913.    




How many of you have noticed that the black population has stagnated while the white population continues to sore?  Although abortion is available to all races, clinics are strategically placed in lower income areas where a higher number of blacks and Hispanics have easier access. Can you possibly think that’s a coincidence?  Do not be so foolish as to hide yourself from the facts by continuing to support modern day apologists in covering up the real motivation behind Planned Parthood.  It’s a eugenics, now depopulation program, and has absolutely nothing to do with women’s health care at all.  Remember, when your head’s in the sand, your ass is in the air. 



Progressive heads such as illegal former Pres. Obama and Killary Clinton, have lauded Ms. Sanger’s efforts in racial eugenics.  They don’t call it that, of course.  They refer to her efforts as “preventative health care rights.”  That’s politically correct word spin for legalized murder (infanticide). 


Whereas we will not play the politically correct game in order to change or hide real intent, we’re going to get right to calling a spade a spade, The (Un)Planned Pregnancy – Baby Murder Award.


Proud winners of the Margaret Sanger (Eugenics) Award include but are not limited to such notables as:


Dr. Martin Luther King

Lyndon B. Johnson (Contributor to the murder of John F. Kennedy)

John D. Rockefeller 111

Katharine Hepburn

Phil Donahue

Ann Landers & Abigail Van Buren

Bishop Paul Moore

Kathleen Turner

Dr. Willie Parker

Jane Fonda

Ted Turner

Nancy Pelosi

Killary Clinton



Let’s get into who’s getting abortions and why.  Below, you’ll find an exact copy and paste from an article done by  I decided to post the article in its entirety because the statistics are so in-depth and the article was so well written that I felt to borrow, chop it up, or omit information would be doing you a great disservice. 


Primary nationwide abortion statistics for the United States are available from two sources—privately from the Guttmacher Institute (AGI) and publicly from the Centers for Disease Control (CDC). Guttmacher’s numbers, published every three years, come from direct surveys of all known and suspected abortion providers in the United States. The CDC numbers, published annually, are derived from actual counts of every abortion reported to state health departments. Unfortunately, California, Maryland, and New Hampshire do not publicly report abortion totals. As such, Guttmacher’s abortion numbers are more complete, but they are approximations. Since only 58% of queried providers responded to Guttmacher’s latest survey, abortion totals were estimated for the remaining 42%. These estimates utilized in-state health department data and “service patterns of other abortion-providing facilities in the community.” Whereas the CDC numbers may be too low, Guttmacher’s numbers may be too high. The information on this page has been gleaned from both sources to provide an overview of the frequency and demography of abortion. Additional secondary statistics have been taken from the National Abortion Federation’s (NAF) 2009 teaching text on abortion, Management of Unintended and Abnormal Pregnancy: Comprehensive Abortion Care.



  • Based on the latest state-level data, approximately 879,000 abortionstook place in the United States in 2017—down from approximately 892,000 abortions in 2016 and 913,000 abortions in 2015.
  • According to the Guttmacher Institute, an estimated 926,240 abortionstook place in the United States in 2014—down from 1.06 million in 2011, 1.21 million abortions in 2008, 1.2 million in 2005, 1.29 million in 2002, 1.31 million in 2000 and 1.36 million in 1996. From 1973 through 2011, nearly 53 million legal abortions occurred in the U.S (AGI).
  • In 2014, approximately 19% of U.S. pregnancies (excluding spontaneous miscarriages) ended in abortion.1
  • According to the United Nations’ 2013 report, only nine countries in the world have a higher reported abortion rate than the United States. They are: Bulgaria, Cuba, Estonia, Georgia, Kazakhstan, Romania, Russia, Sweden, and Ukraine.*


  • *Though the UN lists China’s official abortion rate at 19.2, China’s actual abortion rate is likely much higher. According toChina’s 2010 census, there were approximately 310 million women of reproductive age in the country. An estimated 13-23 million abortions happen annually in China, resulting in an adjusted abortion rate of 41.9-74.2. The abortion rate is the number of abortions per 1,000 women aged 15-44.
  • In 2014, the highest percentage of pregnancies were aborted in theDistrict of Columbia(38%), New York (33%), and New Jersey (30%). The lowest percentage of pregnancies were aborted in Utah (5%), South Dakota (4%), and Wyoming (<2%). (AGI abortion data + CDC birth data).
  • In 2015, approximately 35% of all pregnancies in New York City (excluding spontaneous miscarriages) ended in abortion (CDC).
  • The annual number of legal induced abortions in the United Statesdoubled between 1973 and 1979, and peaked in 1990. There was a slow but steady decline through the 1990’s. Overall, the number of annual abortions decreased by 6% between 2000 and 2009, with temporary spikes in 2002 and 2006 (CDC).
  • From 2014 to 2015, the number, rate2and ratio3 of reported abortions all decreased by 2% (CDC).



  • In 2015, unmarried women accounted for 86% of all abortions (CDC).
  • Among married women, 4% of pregnancies currently end in abortion. Among unmarried women, 27% of pregnancies end in abortion (CDC).
  • Women in their 20s accounted for the majority of abortions in 2015 and had the highest abortion rates (CDC).
  • Adolescents under 15 years obtained .03% of all 2015 abortions; women aged 15–19 years accounted for less than 10% (CDC).
  • Percentage of 2015 Reported Abortions by Age of Mother (CDC):

<15 years

15–19 years

20–24 years

25–29 years

30–34 years

35–39 years

≥40 years








  • Women living with a partner to whom they are not married account for 25% of abortions but only about 10% of women in the population (NAF).
  • In 2015, women who had not aborted in the past accounted for 56% of all abortions; women with one or two prior abortions accounted for 35%, and women with three or more prior abortions accounted for 8% (CDC).
  • Among women who obtained abortions in 2015, 41% had no prior live births; 45% had one or two prior live births, and 14% had three or more prior live births (CDC).
  • Among white women, 10% of pregnancies currently end in abortion. Among black women, 28% of pregnancies end in abortion (CDC).
  • Black women were more than 5 times more likelyto have an abortion in 2015 than white women (CDC).
  • The abortion rate of non-metropolitan women is about half that of women who live in metropolitan counties (NAF).
  • The abortion rate of women with Medicaid coverage is three times as high as that of other women (NAF).
  • In 2014, 30% of aborting women identified themselves as Protestant and 24% identified themselves as Catholic (AGI).



  • In 2004, the Guttmacher Instituteanonymously surveyed 1,209 post-abortive womenfrom nine different abortion clinics across the country. Of the women surveyed, 957 provided a main reason for having an abortion. This table lists each reason and the percentage of respondents who chose it.




Victim of rape


Fetal health problems


Physical health problems


Would interfere with education or career


Not mature enough to raise a child


Don’t want to be a single mother


Done having children


Can’t afford a baby


Not ready for a child



  • The state of Floridarecords a reason for every abortion that occurs within its borders each year. In 2018, there were 70,083 abortions in Florida. This table lists each reason and the percentage of abortions that occurred because of it.




The pregnancy resulted from an incestuous relationship


The woman was raped


The woman’s life was endangered by the pregnancy


There was a serious fetal abnormality


The woman’s physical health was threatened by the pregnancy


The woman’s psychological health was threatened by the pregnancy


The woman aborted for social or economic reasons


No reason (elective)



  • 89% of all abortions happen during thefirst trimester, prior to the 13th week of gestation (AGI/CDC).
  • In 2015, 8% of all abortions occurred between 14-20 weeks’ gestation; 1.3% occurred ≥21 weeks’ gestation (CDC).
  • Percentage of 2015 Reported Abortions by Weeks of Gestation* (CDC):

≤6 wks

7 wks

8 wks

9 wks

10 wks

11 wks

12 wks

13 wks

14-15 wks

16-17 wks

18-20 wks

≥21 wks













  • *Gestational weeks are measured from the first day of the woman’s last menstruation and not from the day of conception. Though it does not provide an accurate fetal age (which is roughly 2 weeks less than the gestational age), it is the simplest way for an OB/GYN to age a pregnancy since the day of conception is often not known. Hence, if an abortion occurs at 8 weeks gestation, it is actually aborting a 6 week embryo. The images on ourPrenatal Development and Abortion Pictures pages are more precisely captioned with fetal ages in accordance with standard teaching texts on prenatal development.





  • The number of abortion providers declined by 3% between 2011 and 2014—from 1,720 to 1,671 (AGI).
  • In 2011, 42% of providers offered very early abortions (during thefirst four weeks’ gestation) and 95% offered abortion at eight weeks. Sixty-four percent of providers offer at least some second-trimester abortion services (13 weeks or later), and 20% offer abortion after 20 weeks. Eleven percent of all abortion providers offered abortions past 24 weeks (AGI).
  • Only 5% of U.S. abortions occur in hospitals; 2% occur in physician’s offices. The rest occur in freestanding abortion clinics—without any established doctor-patient relationship (NAF).



  • In 2014, six women died as a result of complications from induced abortion. Between 1973-2014, 437 women died due to abortion complications (CDC).
  • The number of deaths attributable to legal induced abortion was highest before the 1980s (CDC).
  • In 1972 (the year before abortion was federally legalized), a total of 24 women died from causes known to be associated with legal abortions, and 39 died as a result of knownillegal abortions (CDC).





  • In 2011, 59% of abortion providers, or 1,023 facilities, provided one or more types ofmedical abortions. At least 17% of abortion providers offer only medication abortion services (AGI).
  • Medication abortionaccounted for 31% of all nonhospital abortions in 2014 (AGI).



  • Induced abortions usually result from unintended pregnancies, which often occur despite the use ofcontraception (CDC).
  • In 2008, 51% of women having abortions used acontraceptive method during the month they became pregnant. (AGI).
  • 9 in 10 women at risk of unintended pregnancy are using acontraceptive method (AGI).
  • Oral contraceptives, the most widely used reversible method of contraception, carry failure rates of 6 to 8% in actual practice (NAF).



  • 40% of minors having an abortion report that neither of their parents knew about the abortion (AGI).
  • 39 states currently enforce parental consent or notification laws for minors seeking an abortion:ALAKARAZCODEFLGAIAIDILINKSKYLAMAMDMIMNMOMSMTNCNDNENHOHOKPARISCSDTNTXUTVAWIWV, and WY. The Supreme Court ruled that minors must have the alternative of seeking a court order authorizing the procedure (AGI).



  • The U.S. Congress has barred the use of federal Medicaid funds to pay for abortions, except when the woman’s life would be endangered by a full-term pregnancy or in cases of rape or incest (AGI).
  • 17 states (AK,AZCACTHIILMAMDMNMTNJNMNYORVTWA and WV) use public funds to pay for abortions for some poor women. About 14% of all abortions in the United States are paid for with public funds—virtually all from the state (AGI).
  • In 2014, 88,466 abortions inCalifornia were paid for with public funds. Public funds paid for 45,722 abortions in New York (AGI).

This page was last updated on May 20, 2019. To cite this page in a research paper, visit: “Citing Abort73 as a Source.”



  1. This percentage was arrived at by comparing the number of 2014 births reported by the CDC (3,984,924) and the number of abortions reported by AGI.
  2. The abortion rate is the number of abortions per 1,000 women aged 15-44.
  3. The abortion ratio is the number of abortions per 1,000 live births.



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