Earlier this week, we posted a video from Lou Engle’s “The Call – Houston” four-hour prayer rally against abortion. But that was just part one of the festivities, as the following day Engle and the participants gathered with a crowd esitmated at 10,000 outside a new Planned Parenthood facility to protest and accuse the organization of engaging in genocide against minority groups:
Samuel Rodriguez said the “spirit of Herod” is alive and well, referencing the desperate king’s attempts to kill the baby Christ. Rodriguez said the building’s location specifically targets minorities and begs the question, “Why is the devil so afraid of black babies and brown babies? It’s time to turn the tide. Abortion is anti-Latino, anti-black and anti-life,” he declared to the cheers of estimated 8,000-9,000 people gathered for a worship and prayer rally at the Catholic Charismatic Center, a few blocks from the 78,000-square-foot Planned Parenthood facility.
Pastor Stephen Broden of Fair Park Bible Fellowship in Dallas said the acceptance of Darwinism escalated racist ideals as blacks were seen as below par on the evolutionary scale. As blacks were dehumanized — as Jews were in Germany — there was little to no moral outcry within the circles of the intellectual elite who supported and promoted the practice of eugenics, the theory of improving humanity through selective breeding and discouraging breeding among those considered less fit.
Broden said Sanger supported the practice by promoting the use of birth control among the black populations in America.
“To the community of death,” Broden declared, “no more eugenics. We will push back.”
Harry Jackson, who led opposition to the push for same-sex “marriage” in Washington, D.C. said, “We are in danger of the civil rights movement selling us out. This is about the rights of the unborn.”
Jackson said he understood intimately the struggles of blacks in America. He told of how his father’s life was threatened when he tried to vote and of seeing lynchings and the burned body of a black man dragged through town.
Referencing that brutal history, Jackson said, “I’m here to tell you, right now is the same kind of lynching, the same kind of burning. But you are seeing us come together. I believe Dr. King would say, ‘Save the unborn.’ The ultimate civil right is the right of life.”