Very Late Term Abortions Have Been Suggested for Bioethicists Minerva and Giubilini

A bit of a media uproar was generated by Alberto Giubilini Francesca Minerva who were published in the Journal of Medical Ethics. These two were former associates of the Journal’s Editor, Julian Savulescu, who seems a bit disturbed by the backlash. It seems that some people have written to these two large masses of unproductive tissue that they might be eligible for very late term abortions.

While your friendly  Pharmer  desires to avoid killing any humans, she is not surprised that the same slippery slope of habitual and gratuitous killing that is now justifying infanticide, would be extended a little further to include bioethicists. After all, that group certainly has less  claim than infants do in the area of productivity and value to society.  While newborns don’t do too much, they  seem to bring a sense of hope and joy  to many casual observers.  The same is not true for these bioethicists.

Bioethicists Suggest Killing ‘Universally and Irreversibly Disabled’ Person Not Morally Wrong | Video |

Bioethicists Suggest Killing ‘Universally and Irreversibly Disabled’ Person Not Morally Wrong | Video |

Next they’ll be grabbing organs from political dissidents.

Bioethicists pretty much exist to justify killing, and other immoral medical and research practices.

Click above to see new excuses to  grab organs from donors before they have been declared dead.   It’s terribly inconvenient, and might harm organ quality to wait until the donor is actually deceased before snagging the needed body parts.

In some of the written justifications for this killing is the comparison of people who have lost their abilities with weeds in a garden.

Ready for Obamacare?

The only comfort is that there won’t be as much money to pay for organ transplants and the ensuing maintenance costs.

A quote from Walter Sinnett-Armstrong and Franklin Miller:

[I]f killing were wrong just because it is causing death or the loss of life, then the same principle would apply with the same strength to pulling weeds out of a garden. If it is not immoral to weed a garden, then life as such cannot really be sacred, and killing as such cannot be morally wrong.”