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In the rush to find a vaccine to lessen the loss of life due to the Wuhan virus, vaccines containing aborted fetal cells are being tested, and they may become mandatory.
Two American pharmaceutical companies, Johnson & Johnson and Moderna, are incorporating aborted fetal cells into experimental vaccines, which — if successful — could entail mass-forced vaccinations.
Johnson & Johnson, one of the largest companies in America catering to baby needs, is also ironically one of the leading corporate sponsors of abortion.
Many contemporary vaccines — including measles, rubella and chickenpox — were developed using cells from an aborted boy and girl from the mid-1960s and are commonly used today, and in many states, people are not able to opt out of receiving them.
In June 2019, President Donald Trump ended federal funding for fetal tissue research, and now Democrats are slamming the administration, claiming it slows down the development of a potentially life-saving vaccine.
New York Democratic Congressman Jerry Nadler says the administration "would rather score political points with their anti-abortion friends than save millions of lives."
The fight over medical research using tissue from aborted babies reached intense levels in the past two years, as David Daleiden went undercover to expose Planned Parenthood's business practice of profiting from these sales, often without even informing the mother.
His exposés helped fuel national and state moves to defund Planned Parenthood and end the practice.
But the abortion lobby fought back hard and thwarted the effort in Congress, even though a handful of states did cut off the funds.
Now in the face of the hysteria over Wuhan virus, choices will have to be made.
Last week, Vice President Mike Pence said the federal government would do what it takes to find a vaccine, and pro-life advocates are hoping the administration won't cave in order to appease Democrats.