Can abortion somehow add to population?

Can abortion somehow add to population?

Can abortion somehow add to population?

With prosecutors in at least one pro-life state poised to prosecute lawbreakers, potential violators might be deterred there. But abortion havens are openly inviting a specific kind of tourism.

Indiana's near-total abortion ban went into effect earlier this month, which means, aside from limited exceptions, the state's six abortion clinics can no longer provide abortions. Ahead of the law's implementation, one clinic closed in June.

The day after the law went into effect, a former employee for the Indianapolis based Clinic for Women was caught trying to sell chemical abortion pills from her home.

French, Clifton (REAL News Michiana) French

Posing as an eight-week transgender man by the name of Randall Fisher, REAL News Michiana undercover reporter Clifton French called 57-year-old Bridget Bridgeforth in hopes of confirming the clinic's closing. Instead, Bridgeforth offered to perform the abortion at her home for $500, though she later came down on the price to $450.

"At home, at my house, I got everything you need," she said, later admitting that she was "not supposed to be doing this because it's illegal."

Several hours later, French called back and told Bridgeforth he was an undercover reporter. She responded by terminating the call.

Their conversations, however, had been recorded, and they have been turned over to the Indiana attorney general's office for possible prosecution.

But in neighboring Michigan, pro-abortion Governor Gretchen Whitmer (D) is sending word to six conservative states -- Florida, Texas, Georgia, Indiana, South Carolina, and Tennessee -- that her state is wide open for child termination and totally accepting of homosexual couples.

Wright, Kyleen (TLC) Wright

Kyleen Wright of the Texas Coalition for Life says it has not worked for California, and she does not think it will work for The Wolverine State, where births are reportedly plummeting, deaths are rising, and the population is on the decline for the first time in a decade.

"It's going to be another failed woke effort from a failed Democratic governor," she submits. "It's really sad. Having babies would help repopulate her state and encourage family formation and growth, but, you know, there's none so blind as she just who won't see."

Wright believes this $30,000 ad campaign will be another black mark on Whitmer's name as wokism continues to damage Michigan.

"Texas, on the other hand -- we're supporting our families in state, welcoming families from out of state, thriving," the pro-lifer contrasts. "The results speak for themselves. People are not rushing to California, and people are not going to start rushing to Michigan."

The Michigan Economic Development Council (MEDC) is running the ads that tout Whitmer's progressive stance with the "Pure Michigan" slogan.