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Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Nellie Gray
In a rally described as "a turning point" on the abortion issue, hundreds of thousands of pro-life supporters, most of whom were college-age or younger, marched for an end to abortion in the United States.
Oh, the glory of those campaign days. President Obama visited Las Vegas 10 times last year, proving that Nevada is a swing state worthy of wooing, and that Vegas provides a glittering, effective venue.
With a slogan created especially for the 40th anniversary of the Roe v. Wade decision, hundreds of thousands of pro-life activists are expected to swarm the Mall on Friday for the annual March for Life.
On Jan. 25, hundreds of thousands of Americans will flock to Washington to mark the 40-year anniversary of the landmark Roe v. Wade decision, which declared a constitutional right to abortion while spurring a nationwide debate over existence and choice.
In the passing of Nellie Gray, the founder and president of the March for Life, the nation has lost a great human rights champion who dedicated the latter half of her 88 years to defending the most basic human right: the right to life.
Nellie Gray, the founder and chief organizer of an annual March for Life in Washington and a leader in efforts to overturn the Supreme Court decision legalizing abortion, has died. She was 88.
Along with his policy prowess and campaign cachet, Rep. Paul Ryan has another factor working for him as Mitt Romney's choice as running mate. Chemistry. That's what's implied, at least.
Mitt Romney needs a "Newt moment" to woo voters who now revere Newt Gingrich for his attack on CNN anchor John King in the last Republican presidential debate. The 19th bout looms Monday night; it's NBC News anchor Brian Williams' turn to wrangle the GOP hopefuls.
"Believe me," she said, "we are going to overturn Roe v. Wade."
Years later, she wrote in a letter, "By abortion, a pregnant mother is hurt and a preborn is a torn-apart corpse."