Pro-abortion Hollywood preparing propaganda movies to save Roe v. Wade
Calvin Freiburger LifeSiteNews
July 19, 2018 (LifeSiteNews) – As pro-abortion politicians, activists, journalists, and pundits express outrage over the prospect of a second Trump Supreme Court nominee helping overturn Roe v. Wade, several movies are currently in the works hoping to stoke fears about a post-Roe America.
As highlighted by Townhall’s Amy Furr, no less than three films are in the works about the Jane Collective, an underground network that helped women obtain illegal abortions in the years before the 1973 case. . . .
. . . There is one pro-life film set to go against the grain, however: Nick Loeb’s film simply titled Roe v. Wade. It features Jon Voight, Stephen Baldwin, and Stacey Dash among its cast, and bills itself as the “untold story of how people lied, how the media lied, and how the courts were manipulated to pass a law that has since killed over 60 Million Americans.”
The film explores Planned Parenthood founder Margaret Sanger’s eugenics ideology, former abortionist Bernard Nathanson’s conversion to the pro-life cause, pro-abortion activists manipulation of statistics such as the number of maternal deaths in pre-Roe abortions, and more. Loeb told Fox News’ Tucker Carlson in May that Facebook has “shadow-banned” his attempts to advertise fundraising for the movie, and most recently he announced plans to sue The Daily Beast for publishing details from a leaked, copyrighted copy of the script.
For both sides, all four films have taken on a heightened significance in light of President Donald Trump’s nomination of Judge Brett Kavanaugh to replace . . .
Art is part of the culture battles going on right now. (Art is always involved but particularly so now at this juncture in history)
Michael D. O’Brien (through many of his books, this one in particular) teaches about art and its influence on culture here . . .
In the novel, O’Brien talks about the clandestine art societies that attempted to help culture.
. . . The audience arrived for the performance at staggered times so as to avoid detection by the armed Nazi patrols. . . .