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 Lyndon H. LaRouche, Jr.  
 July 3

 Reply to Mike Minnicino on Abortion and Natural law


 On the letter you sent. The answer is very simple. The
 question of abortion is a matter which arises in Jewish and
 Christian doctrine and was generally accepted doctrine.
 However, as to its relationship to natural law. It does not
 have per se an axiomatic authority under natural law; but it has
 a derived authority as a theorem and the question of the way in
 which the theorem should be applied, is of course—that is, in
 terms of the details of the interpretation—is something which,
 of course, has been debated within religious circles, these in
 particular, over a century.
 So it's a question which became a practical question in
 modern times, especially in the past 100-150 years, as medicine
 made abortion possible, particularly in the first one or two
 months, particularly in the first month.
 Now, the problem, of course, is, that prior to that,
 historically, abortion was practiced chiefly by witches, and it's
 in England. These were professed witches, and they pushed
 abortion as a matter of policy, rather than just as a matter of
 individual choice, but as a matter of policy for individual
 choice, as a matter of Satanic attack on civilization. Those are
 the broad outlines of the situation.
 Today, we have another factor which has come into play,
 called feminism.
 Feminism is actually a new disguise and consciously so,
 developed by the Theosophist circles, as a form of Satan worship,
 i.e., Satan-worship in the form of the worship of Isis, Ishtar,
 Astarte, Cybele cults, which are the Gaia cults, which are the
 original Satanic cults. Thus abortion as a tactic in the hands of
 the feminist is literally Satanic, as was in large degree the
 propaganda on the subject by the witches in the seventeenth
 century, for example, and earlier, in which the witches were the
 ones who aprovidedS a sort of negative assistance at birth,
 negation, of the midwives; would perform this function, with
 herbs and what-not.
 So, as I say, the question of abortion is a theorem. It is
 not an axiom.
 What is axiomatic, of course, is the dignity of human life
 as distinct from animal life; what is axiomatic with any
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