Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and the Civil Rights of the Unborn






“The Negro cannot win if he is willing to sacrifice the futures of his children for immediate personal comfort and safety. Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere.” Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. 1929-1968

“I say today that we as Christians must press on, in the conviction that we are “a colony of heaven,” called to obey God rather than man. Small in number, we must remain big in commitment. We must be too God intoxicated to be “astronomically intimidated.” By our effort and example may God use us, as imperfect vessels that we are, to bring an end to such ancient evils as infanticide, abortion, racism and oppression.” Dr. Alveda C. King reflections on Letter from a Birmingham Jail.

In 1939, Margaret Sanger, founder of Planned Parenthood, outlined her plan to eliminate the Black community: “The most successful, educational appeal to the Negro is through a religious appeal. We do not want word to go out that we want to exterminate the Negro population, and the minister is the man who can straighten out that idea if it ever occurs to any of their rebellious members.”

Dr. King was among a select group of Negro leaders, hand picked to promote a seemingly beneficial plan to promote healthy family planning. It was a plan of wolf in sheep’s clothing, and Trojan Horse proportions. Dr. King, a man of love, peace, non-violence and strong Christian faith would be assassinated before the truth of the Planned Parenthood map for genocide would be made public after the passage of Roe VS Wade. The abortion agenda is in direct conflict with the teachings of Dr. King.

In 1966, Martin Luther King, Jr., a non-violent supporter of natural family planning, was offered the Planned Parenthood Margaret Sanger Award. In the acceptance speech, delivered by Mrs. Coretta Scott King, because Dr. King didn’t attend the ceremony, Mrs. King points to the benefits of family planning among Negro families and the “kinship” between the civil rights movement and Margaret Sanger’s early efforts. This speech did not include the word abortion. There is much speculation regarding who the real author of the speech was. During her lifetime, Mrs. King, unlike her husband, supported abortion and a more liberal view on marriage and human sexuality.

As Dr. King’s niece, I too once accepted the lies of Planned Parenthood until the truth of the violence of abortion was revealed to me. If Planned Parenthood had announced that over 50 million babies would be aborted in the onslaught of their agenda, I would never have aborted a child. Dr. King would never have agreed with the violent violation of the civil rights of the millions of aborted babies, and Planned Parenthood’s subsequent blitz of women’s health problems related to chemical and artificial birth control methods. This conclusion leads me to remind my readers that I too have a dream, it’s in my genes. How can the dream survive if we murder the children?






5 Responses to “Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and the Civil Rights of the Unborn”

  1. All I can say for now is that, I hope there is a longer article for this topic. Or, a supporting article for the next issue will do. I am quite interested for more information like this.

  2. lost says:

    Great blog! much appreciated.

    Sent from my iPad 4G

  3. CherithLynn says:

    Thank you Dr. Alveda, for making it plain, as to what the truth is, on these, most important topics! I share as much as possible, the things that you post. You are one of my greatest hero’s of the faith, and what matters most to God! I pray for you, and I know that one day, God will stop all of this madness. Thank you, thank YOU, for your faithfulness! I am inspired, daily by what you post! Praying that God will bless your work, and keep you safe….
    Always, your friend…

  4. Dr. Alveda King,
    Thank you for your explanation of MLK’s dedication to nonviolence across the board. I work at Blue Water Pregnancy Care Center for respect life, and have spent a lifetime working for disarmament and social justice with Pax Christi USA. In our area we are trying to put up a peace billboard for one month at Christmas that unites the social justice with the devotional charity aspects of our churches. The photo of Dr. M.L. King Jr. that you include in your post is one we very much want to use, but I can’t find the people to contact for permission. Sandra Butler at the MLK Center in Atlanta doesn’t know after a couple weeks communication, and time is running short for our project. Can you help. Again, Thank you.

  5. alv3d@ says:

    You would need to speak to someone at the King Center in the Intellectual Property department. They own all the rights to the MLK immage and property.

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