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Statement on The Nuremberg Files
Your Pro Life Guide responds to concerns
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• Abortion-Related Violence
• Statement on the Use of Violence

Some readers have approached me with concerns about links to my site from The Nuremberg Files Web site. Because The Nuremberg Files is perceived by some to advocate, or even promote, violent or illegal action against people who perpetrate abortions, I would like to respond to those concerns.

There is no association between my site and The Nuremberg Files. Neal Horsley and I have never met, spoken, or worked together on his Web site or on any other projects. We have briefly corresponded by email about our differences in approaches to those who work in the abortion business, and our differences in how best to participate in public discourse about abortion.

The Nuremberg Files and my site take very different approaches to how to deal with those who commit abortions. The Nuremberg Files focuses on preparing dossiers, with the hope of some day bringing abortion participants to trial for crimes against humanity. My site focuses on prayer, conversion, and healing. Both sites agree that it is important to gather information about the wrongdoing of abortion practitioners, and to bring that information to the attention of those who need the information: law enforcement, regulatory agencies, licensing boards, and potential customers, as well as citizens unaware of the sorts of nastiness that frequently goes on behind the closed doors of abortion establishments.

Both sites also agree that free speech is a protected right. Both sites agree that it is vital that citizens have information about wrongdoing by abortion participants, information it is hard to find in the mainstream media. No public discourse about abortion can be meaningful in the absence of information about how abortion is actually carried out in practice.

Links between The Nuremberg Files and my site do not constitute an endorsement of any views expressed on The Nuremberg Files, but were initiated by The Nuremberg Files as part of their effort to make information about abortion-related activities, especially abortion-related wrongdoing, available to citizens. I support efforts to keep citizens informed. I also support and endorse efforts to teach activist how to gather information on wrongdoing in the abortion industry, so that this information can be used by law enforcement, regulatory agencies, licensing boards, and so forth, to enforce existing laws. Both sites also agree that prospective customers of particular abortion practitioners have an especial right to know about the background and character of those to whom they are entrusting their bodies and indeed their lives.

Because The Nuremberg Files is viewed by some citizens as an effort to incite violence, I would like to take this opportunity to point out that there is no endorsement of violence anywhere that site. Everywhere on The Nuremberg Files, its Web master stresses the legality of the activities proposed and endorsed on that site. A recent court ruling confirms the legality of the site, and finds that it constitutes legitimate public discourse about how abortion practitioners should be dealt with.

The Nuremberg Files was criticized for using a line through a name to indicate the death of that person. Some people viewed this as crossing targets off a "hit list." To stress that the line through the name only signifies that the person is dead, not that The Nuremberg Files was targeting that person for death, the Web master added the names of women and girls who have died from legal abortions, with lines through their names to indicate that they are dead. Although I believe that a symbol beside the name would be more respectful and less controversial than a line through the name, I have no control over The Nuremberg Files, and respect that Web master's right to manage his own site according to his own judgment.

I have taken a strong stand against using violence to fight abortion, and continue to underscore that stand.

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