There’s an Actual Satanic Abortion Clinic. What More Proof Do You Need That Abortion is Satanic?

I don’t like to read Cosmopolitan and I cannot truly say that I regret my negligence. However, many women do; it is one of the largest magazines in the United States, with an estimated readership of more than 32 million, both in print and on the web. It knows what young career women are interested in – sex, health, gossip and fashion, mostly.

But the November-December issue promoted another interest – Satanism. It featured a “Cosmo special report” with the title “The Satanic Abortion Clinic That’s Pissed Off Pretty Much Everyone…and Can Defeat Bans Anyway”.

The focus of the article is one of America’s strangest businesses: “The Satanic Abortion Clinic of Samuel Alito’s Mother”. Based on New Mexico, which has very liberal abortion laws, the telehealth clinic offers 24/7 abortion advice and provides abortion pills up to the eleventh week of pregnancy.

This isn’t just your average abortion clinic – it’s managed The Temple of Satan, an organization for Satan worshippers, and it has ambitious plans for providing “free religious reproductive healthcare” across the US. The Satanic Temple claims that it is a religion and that providing abortions is an important element in its rituals. In fact, American tax authorities have recognized The Satanic Temple as a religious group with nonprofit tax-exempt status.

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And now The Satanic Temple is trying to persuade courts in Idaho and Indiana to follow New Mexico’s lead. A religious freedom law expert said Cosmo:

It’s a layered plan, built with backup arguments upon backup arguments … “Logic flows, step by step. It all comes together.” If TST wins an exception to the state bans, it could become the largest, and only, abortion drug provider in either Idaho or Indiana.

True, it is a unique type of religion, as The Satanic Temple denies that it believes in God, Satan or the supernatural. “To embrace the name Satan is to embrace rational inquiry removed from supernaturalism and tradition-based superstitions,” it said. However, it is argued that it is a religion in the sense that it has a coherent narrative with its own rituals and communities.

to Cosmo The journalist, Arielle Domb, painted an enthusiastic picture of the project, although she noted that few people attended the clinic and it was burning through its money. The magazine illustrated the article with fiery red images evoking the Devil.

Up to a certain point, everything seems like a tasteless juvenile joke. But then I read The Satanic Temple’s abortion ritual. It is hell, real hell. Here’s how Domb describes it:

First, you find a quiet place. Bring glasses if you can. Before taking medicine, look at your reflection and focus on your personality. Home is your purpose, your responsibility to you. Take a few deep, relaxing breaths.

When you are ready, read aloud the following belief: A person’s body is inviolable, subject only to one’s own will.

Take the medicine and immediately after, pronounce, Beliefs must conform to the best scientific understanding of the world. Care must be taken not to distort scientific facts to suit one’s beliefs.

Later, when your body has released the aborted tissue, return to your meditation. Refocus on your personhood, your power in making this decision.

Complete the ritual by reciting a personal affirmation: Through my body, my blood; in my will, it is done.

This is no joke; it is selling the soul of a poor woman to the Devil. Hell is a place where souls do not care about each other; each is self-obsessed. As CS Lewis said“There are only two kinds of people in the end: those who say to God, ‘Thy will be done’, and those to whom God says, in the end, ‘Thy will be done’.”

I never thought Cosmo and I would see each other about religion. You can sum up its hedonistic theology in the English poet’s haunting saying William Blake: “It is sooner to kill an infant in its cradle than to desire uncared for.” But on one thing we agree: abortion is literally Satanic.

LifeNews Note: Michael Cook is editor of BioEdge where this story appears.

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