It’s really quite disturbing how many people are rushing to defend the current genocide called abortion. Movie stars and Hollywood moguls are busy calling for boycotts of the growing number of states that protect the lives of pre-born humans. Vagina hat-wearing feminists engage in virtue-signaling marches demanding that their right to murder their babies is protected. Not to be out-virtue signaled, over 180 CEOs of some of this nation’s largest corporations is the latest group eager to go down in history as immoral monsters. Adding their names to a full-page ad published in the New York Times as well as online, the CEOs protest that restricting abortion “is bad for business.”
The ad (which can be read in full here) claims:
Restricting access to comprehensive reproductive care, including abortion, threatens the health, independence and economic stability of our employees and customers. Simply put, it goes against our values, and is bad for business. It impairs our ability to build diverse and inclusive workforce pipelines, recruit top talent across states, and protect the well-being of all the people who keep our businesses thriving day in and day.
Translation: not being allowed to murder babies is bad for their bottom line.
I’m going to set aside whether or not their claim that anti-abortion laws are bad for business is even true and focus on the immorality of it. Even if the claim is true, who cares? Like, seriously, who cares? Dollars over the well-being of babies? That shouldn’t even be a question, much less a question that people answer in favor of dollars over babies.
Unfortunately, though not unsurprisingly, at least 180 CEOs of companies that crave your dollar bills have provided evidence that they prioritize profit over the protection of society’s most vulnerable: babies still living in their mother’s womb. To make matters worse, the CEOs are proud of their immoral priorities.
The brainchild of a newly launched pro-abortion organization called Don’t Ban Equality, the ad proudly sports the signatures of well-known CEOs like Twitter’s Jack Dorsey, Kenneth Cole, and Yelp’s Jeremy Stoppelman. Other companies represented include Atlantic Records & Warner Music Group, &pizza, Refinery 29, Tinder (of course), and Ben & Jerry’s. Boasting that they employ over 108,000 people, the collective of pro-abortion CEOs have signaled that they love money more than protecting and preserving life.