A new undercover video has been released by the Center for Medical Progress, showing the fact that for some researchers who use the body parts of aborted babies in their scientific experiments this is all too much. The eighth video shows the CEO of Stem Express admitting that the company gets “a lot” of intact fetuses, suggesting “another 50 livers a week” would not be enough and agreeing abortion clinics should profit from the sale. On August 22, thousands of pro-lifers across USA gathered at Planned Parenthood centers nationwide to protest the abortion giant’s scandalous trafficking in the body parts of aborted babies.
CARE for Europe strongly supports the defunding of Planned Parenthood and encourages the European Christian Political Movement (ECPM) to call the European Commission to stop funding the abortion giant. Ministers are calling on the Church of England to support plans to relax Sunday trading laws, saying that this would boost the high street and cut shopping bills in British homes. The Church representatives as well as Christian organisations are against the new proposals, emphasizing the fact that “Any further erosion of shared community life whether that is driven by central or local government will be detrimental to us”.
Suffering, particularly struggling towards the end of life is something which many fear and can be intensely painful for both the sufferer and loved ones who feel powerless to act. The Marris Bill will be debated at Second Reading on September 11th, which is a Friday (a day when MPs tend to be back in their constituencies).
Those in favour of the Bill use deliberately soft-sounding language such as “assisted dying”, “dignity in dying”, “compassionate care” to make it sound natural and gentle. According to John Wyatt, a Professor of Ethics and Perinatology at University College London, the assisted dying bill “raises important political and theological questions.
This week a trilogue discussion between the European Parliament, Council and Commission on a ‘Connected Europe’ concluded by endorsing the principle of Net Neutrality and the abolition of Roaming charges. Net Neutrality is one of the core values of the internet, whereby all data traffic is treated alike, and where censorship or priority cannot be given.
However, this censorship ban also goes against the filtering which the UK has had in place since 2006, whereby adults and children are protected from seeing inappropriate content. The original Commission proposal would have allowed the UK system to be applied all across Europe. A transition period until December 2016 was introduced specifically for the UK to make sure that the current system can be maintained until new national law is passed.
Vicky Ford, the British Conservative MEP was present in Tuesday night’s negotiations for the European Parliament and played a key role in achieving this transition period. Care for Europe is grateful that parental controls are not being outlawed, but must now pray that all member states would pass their own legislation that would have a default opt-in to filtering, thereby protecting 30% of internet users, those under 18. The European parliament will vote tomorrow (Tuesday 9th June) on German MEP Maria Noichl’s misdirected report on how to ensure gender equality in the years ahead. It is as if the FEMM committee have proposed an anti-sovereignty ‘progressive’ wish list containing every item the authors have dreamt of for a new European family order.
What is noticeably lacking in the report is any genuine research to show the benefits of practices being advocated.
On the one hand a worthy appeal is made to the media to cease objectifying women, but on the other our children would be encouraged to be sexually active, trying to avoid sexually transmitted diseases, equipped with contraceptives and knowing their route to the abortion clinic. The only genuinely helpful suggestions the report offers, is the need to tackle female genital mutilation and human trafficking. An alternative motion for resolution has been proposed by EPP, straining the sizeable gnats from the wine, and leaving a healthy call for equality between men and women. Proponents like the Irish prime minister Enda Kenny believe that ‘marriage equality’ “will not diminish church or faith-based unions”. Such misleading statements make a nonsense over the effort of both campaigns, who all recognise what is at stake.
Only nine European countries make provision for so called same sex ‘marriage’, while others are strengthening their constitutions to say that marriage is between one man and one woman.
It would mean however that two straight men or two heterosexual women could get married since consummation would not required – something which traditionally was grounds for annulment of a marriage. And if recognition brings tax and inheritance benefits, why should this be denied the elderly sisters committed to one another for life, loving and caring for each other? It is clear that this is less about the equality, than about radically altering the meaning of marriage, and hence the family unit, the bedrock of every society in the world. Proponents should be expected to show why this change would be better for everyone, and not just shout about special rights they desire.
Meant as an annual overview of human rights and democracy (this time for 2013) it contained many good encouragements to improve the situation for victims of slavery, violence, war, religious persecution; children in the workplace, prisoners facing the death sentence, and those seeking asylum in Europe (amongst many others).
But the more than 200 paragraphs were blighted by seeking to make abortion a universal right, and condemning the family policy decisions of sovereign states, both within and outside the EU.

Care for Europe will continue to campaign to show that making abortion the only choice i) is not something the EU can impose on its members ii) fundamentally contravenes the EU’s own charter of fundamental rights by denying the most vulnerable their right to life and iii) is bad medicine (there are no known benefits for either patient ). Moldova was singled out for condemnation regarding its constitutional reinforcement of marriage; with mention of other countries who have made constitutional changes emphasising the unique nature of marriage (Croatia, Slovakia, FYRO Macedonia) being voted out of the final report. CARE for Europe is sad to report the adoption today of a report we had been working hard to see significantly amended. This annual report is supposed to report on the state of equal pay, equal rights and specific rights violations which need the EU to intervene in promoting  women’s interests. When it came to the vote, most of the liberal texts were affirmed, with a specific mention of universal access to abortion, passing by 440 to 200 votes. The adopted report is now an inconsistent document, calling the EU to  get involved in people’s homes and family life, and also recognising the EU should not be making laws about  health for all member states. The chase to be at the forefront of the biotech industry’s genetic therapies could be the key reason the UK government is seeking to rush through proposals that would allow therapies using DNA from three parents. The UK government is the only government on the verge of accepting this controversial technique.  While traditionally conservative Britain is pushing for immediate approval of this controversial technique, a role reversal has taken place with dynamic USA, whose head of food safety urging caution.
But what is being proposed is not a cure for Mitochondrial diseases, but rather a risky IVF procedure which could mean a carrying mother might be able to carry a child with reduced chances of having the disease.  This seems to offer great promise to those women effected, that they could have healthy babies, but no-one knows the impact of these genetic changes as the three groups of DNA interact.
It is clear that licensing this procedure would not only contradict the spirit and letter of global medical law, but it is not what the public want.  In a poll commissioned by Christian charity CARE, only 20% of respondents approved of this legislation, with 41% against. No-one questions the difficulty for families with children affected by this disease.  But licensing a dangerous, unethical and untested procedure which does not cure, should never be brought before parliament.
A financial restructuring in London, has meant that Care for Europe was unable to continue operations, and sadly has ceased all work in the European Parliament, Council of Europe and United Nations. Arguing that “There is some evidence that transactions for Sunday shopping are actually growing faster than those for Saturday”. The proposals would delegate the power to determine Sunday trading hours to elected mayors and local authorities. Moreover Nola Leach, the CEO of CARE stated “The idea that extending Sunday-trading laws will improve our country in the long run is extremely short-sighted. However any discussion about suffering, life and death should be seen in the context of faith in a sovereign God who is supremely in control, whose love and attention does not waver according to circumstances and whose ways are beyond our understanding. MP Rob Marris will introduce a Private Members Bill into the House of Commons designed to allow doctors to assist in the suicide of patients with a terminal illness who have less than 6 months to live. Its content is very similar to Lord Falconer’s Assisted Dying Bill that ran out of time when it was previously debated in the House of Lords before the election.
In reality, what is being proposed is a major change in the law on intentional killing and a major change in medical practice.
If the law changes, people will feel pressurised into ending their life early so as not to be a financial or care burden for their loved ones.
You must alert your MP to this vote as soon as possible so that they have the date in their diary.
It seeks to prevent owners of the internet infrastructure from giving preferential treatment to paying content providers.
UK’s largest internet service providers (ISPs) have had a policy that filters are always on, unless an adult asks for them to be switched off.
However amendments introduced during the negotiations mean the principle can now only be applied if each member state passes a specific law asking for it. She said she was happy to see that roaming charges will be phased out by 2017, but disappointed that others had put the net neutrality principle ahead of the rights of protection for children. It is a litany of demands for European intervention into national businesses (board room and political involvement quotas), education (indoctrination of teachers into the new gender ideology and training of young children to be sexual confused), and corrupting genuine health provision with comprehensive access (obligation) to abortion, sexual training, artificial fertility treatments and contraception for all. If gender identity disorders should be removed from the WHO and Commission lists of disorders, shouldn’t it be on the basis of scientific research, not lobbying pressure? For example, there is no fundamental right to abortion – no matter how many times that ‘fact’ is repeated. Were those the sole subjects, with practical investment and measures to unite against these evils, we would wholeheartedly support it. It recognises the national sovereignty issues, need to improve access to genuine health services, and tackle domestic violence and media objectification of women. The millions that have flowed in to the ‘yes’ campaign bear witness to how important this ideological change is for those in the LGBTi lobby.
Campaigners for the ‘Yes’ vote argue that “the referendum asks if two people should enter into marriage regardless of their sex.

Why go to the extent of changing the constitution when gay partnership arrangements have been available since 2010? Children raised will not have the benefit of knowing their father & mother – surely a most basic human right. It has always been a lifelong, faithful, publicly acknowledged and sexually united (usually with the potential for conceiving children), union of one man and one woman. ECPM say that “Pending the results of these investigations, any funding of Planned Parenthood either directly or via participation in projects that are (co-) funded by the Commission should be stopped. Some of them also claimed that “Sunday was the most miserable day of the week” before people were allowed to shop. Shouldn’t we journey with the terminally ill for as long as it takes, rather than cutting life short for fear of what is coming? Any patient would be assessed to ensure that they had formed a “clear and settled intention” to end their life. Doctors will be allowed to select a poison of their choice, ensure that the patient has the drug, advise the patient on how to take the drug for maximum lethal effect and even insert an intravenous line for the drug to be given efficiently. This happened in the US where 6 in 10 of those requesting a lethal prescription in Washington State say that one of their reasons is not to be a burden on friends, family or caregivers.
This has already happened in countries such as Belgium, The Netherlands and Switzerland where assisted dying and euthanasia have been legalised. Parliament in the UK broke up for summer recess and MPs will not be back at Westminster until shortly before the Marris Bill is debated. Whenever we discuss these complex and difficult topics, I think our first responsibility as Christians is to enter into the experience of many in our society who feel that life is not worth living.
For example, charging Netflix, Youtube or other high data users more for their data passing through the network, would be against net neutrality. Currently Italy is the only country with this law obliging all European ISPs to have a default adult content filter in place. In many member states it remains a criminal offence, unpunished only under specific conditions. But the other 95% is harmful to European citizens, our families, schools, community groups and sovereign states.
Or will this promote the anti-women surrogacy industry currently charging around $130,000 per child? Depression and suicide, promiscuity and disease, violence and drug-abuse, are sad indictments of homosexual practices. In this way it takes away the choice for a woman to raise her children, instead insisting she be part of the paid workforce.
ECPM calls on the Commission to take this matter seriously, especially because of the sensitivity of the issue. In some of these countries there has been a spread of the practice to involve people with chronic but not fatal diseases, disabled people, children and those with mental illnesses and dementia.
For example in Belgium in 2003 there were 235 euthanasia deaths, while in 2013 there were 1807 such deaths.
We must try to understand the deep internal agony that drives them to want to end their lives. It is disappointing that good practice from the UK has been ‘fudged’ in the name of the freedom of the internet, and what could have been achieved across the European Union as a whole, must be specifically mandated in each nation. The prosecution of a London licensed abortion team, last week, for the manslaughter of another woman dying on the way home from the clinic, bears tragic witness to the harm being done to women and children (and their families) by medical practices with no demonstrable benefits.
Instead of promoting equality, it creates divisions between men and women, worsening the problems. When the proportion of the population identifying as gay is only 2%, and less than 1% are exclusively homosexual in practice, the rest of the population should not be forced to change the stabilising, child-rearing foundation, without any evidence to prove that the new version is better.
Let’s be clear that this is encouraging our children to experiment with different roles from their natural sex. Throughout the report are clear calls for the destruction of ‘gender stereotyping’ ie not letting boys be boys, and girls be girls. At a time when children need good role models Ms Noichl would have us forbid such guidance; nevermind that they are the fruit of the bonding of a man and a woman, this is to be seen as a harmful ‘social construct’.

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