Last night, a court in California issued an emergency order barring the release of further Center for Medical Progress videos showing Planned Parenthood employees negotiating to provide baby parts to research facilities. StemExpress, the fetal stem cell research company, called for the order after discovering that they were part of one of CMP’s “sting operation,” having had lunch with what they now realize were CMP employees sometime last May. It remains to be seen whether CMP has done anything illegal (I doubt it), but I suppose it’s possible StemExpress could suffer irreparable harm from the video broadcast — depending on what StemExpress said in the video.
Must have been pretty bad.
Anyway, that one hiccup doesn’t seem to be hindering Center for Medical Progress, who released a fourth video today, depicting Planned Parenthood employees exclaiming over the gender of a chopped up fetus (“Another boy!”), noting that sometimes babies are born alive before they get to the actual procedure, and that they’ve been consulting with their lawyer who’s making sure all of this baby parts selling fits nicely into loopholes in the Federal law.
“Can’t traffic your fetal tissue across state lines without being discovered? Better call Saul!”
In the video, actors posing as representatives from a human biologics company meet with Ginde at the abortion-clinic headquarters of PPRM in Denver to discuss a potential partnership to harvest fetal organs. When the actors request intact fetal specimens, Ginde reveals that in PPRM’s abortion practice, “Sometimes, if we get, if someone delivers before we get to see them for a procedure, then we are intact.”
Since PPRM does not use digoxin or other feticide in its 2nd trimester procedures, any intact deliveries before an abortion are potentially born-alive infants under federal law (1 USC 8).
“We’d have to do a little bit of training with the providers or something to make sure that they don’t crush” fetal organs during 2nd trimester abortions, says Ginde, brainstorming ways to ensure the abortion doctors at PPRM provide usable fetal organs.
When the buyers ask Ginde if “compensation could be specific to the specimen?” Ginde agrees, “Okay.” Later on in the abortion clinic’s pathological laboratory, standing over an aborted fetus, Ginde responds to the buyer’s suggestion of paying per body part harvested, rather than a standard flat fee for the entire case: “I think a per-item thing works a little better, just because we can see how much we can get out of it.”…
Ginde also suggests ways for Planned Parenthood to cover-up its criminal and public relations liability for the sale of aborted body parts. “Putting it under ‘research’ gives us a little bit of an overhang over the whole thing,” Ginde remarks. “If you have someone in a really anti state who’s going to be doing this for you, they’re probably going to get caught.”
Ginde implies that PPRM’s lawyer, Kevin Paul, is helping the affiliate skirt under the fetal tissue law: “He’s got it figured out that he knows that even if, because we talked to him in the beginning, you know, we were like, ‘We don’t want to get called on,’ you know, ‘selling fetal parts across states.’” The buyers ask, “And you feel confident that they’re building those layers?” to which Ginde replies, “I’m confident that our Legal will make sure we’re not put in that situation.”
If you think someone might “get caught,” that means that you know you’re doing something wrong, right?
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