Powerful Forces Drive Push for Mobile Abortion Units in Oregon

There is much more beyond the shocking surface to recent reports that Democrat-controlled Oregon is seeking to set up mobile abortion clinics to service “rural parts of the state and communities of color.”

“A work group commissioned by Oregon House Speaker Dan Rayfield, D-Corvallis, has released a set of recommendations to strengthen abortion rights (as well as sex change and other gender-affirming care) after U.S. Supreme Court overturning of Roe v. Wade,” The Klamath Falls Herald and News reported Dec. 8. This latest development out of progressive-dominated Oregon drew national attention shortly after Christmas.

 Pro-life website Live Action noted the dire health and social ramifications that come with taco-stand abortion trucks:

“Unlike many brick-and-mortar abortion facilities, mobile abortion clinics (vans and RVs) are likely unregulated and uninspected. And, they have the potential to set up shop in neighborhoods or near churches,” the outlet wrote Dec. 26.

‘We Are Grateful For Bayer’ and NGO’s ‘Continued Support’

A crucial element of this ghoulish scheme that cannot be stressed enough is that it is all part of a larger initiative operated in conjunction by Big Pharma behemoths, international NGOs, and retail abortion giant Planned Parenthood. What has long been targeted at remote African villages and other Third World rural locales around the globe is now being designed for American communities.


In March, globalist NGO Direct Relief lauded pharmaceutical giant Bayer for uniting with it to aid Planned Parenthood’s efforts to bring “mobile health unit footprints” into rural areas.

A post on the Direct Relief website is headlined “From Transportation to Telehealth, Reproductive Health Providers Are Overcoming Barriers Across U.S.” It details how a clinic in the Pittsburgh area is able to utilize these mobile units to keep parents in the dark about their children’s sexual activity:

“Adagio [Health] reaches these patients through a combination of mobile health care and messaging. The organization has a mobile unit that has ‘all you can get in a stationary medical office. If a patient wants an IUD or an implant, she can get it in the mobile health unit,’ even as a walk-in appointment, [Adagio senior director of family planning programs Lisa] Snyder explained.

They’re also reaching patients through targeted messaging that’s designed to remove some of the stigma around seeking out reproductive health care and to stress the comfort and confidentiality that the mobile unit can provide – as opposed to an in-town provider where a teenager risks running into ‘your best friend’s mother,’ Snyder said. ‘It’s safe, it’s welcoming, it’s nonjudgmental.’”

“We are grateful for Bayer and Direct Relief’s continued support, and the positive impact they have on Planned Parenthood patients and their communities,” PP Director of Corporate Engagement Nadia Khamis said of its two powerful backers.

Mobile Clinics and Abortion Pills By Phone

Khamis also references a grant to boost “telemedicine” programs at Planned Parenthood.

Mobile clinics go hand-in-hand with the push for “telehealth” options to avoid regulation of the “reproductive health” industry. Telemedicine is considered an exciting new way to easily dispense abortion pills in a post-Roe America.

The Oregon work group frequently cites the need to support “telehealth” and “telemedicine medication abortion” programs in its report. Feminist magazine Ms. in January 2021 conducted an eye-opening interview with a “telemedicine abortion provider.” “Dr. Deborah Oyer is the medical director of Cedar River Clinics in the greater Seattle area in Washington state,” the introduction reads. Excerpts reveal the attempt to make do-it-yourself abortion as easy as ordering takeout food via a delivery app:

“Q: And how long do the video calls normally take for telemedicine abortion patients?

Oyer: They take up to 30 minutes, but if this is your third medication abortion, it can be done in a few minutes. An in-clinic appointment takes about an hour….

Q: How long does it take for the pills to reach the patients if they’re getting them by mail?

Oyer: They usually get the pills in two days….

Q: Why is it important to offer telemedicine abortion?

Oyer: Abortion is still a shameful thing in our country, so the fewer people that have to be involved, the better. If I have to go into the clinic, I need childcare, I need time off from work. It’s a whole afternoon minimum. They’re driving there, they’re parking, they’re filling out paperwork, they’re waiting, they’re going to have an ultrasound. After the ultrasound, they wait to go to consent. After that they wait to see me. Then they have to go back to their car and drive home.”

An examination of the financial supporters of internationalist NGO Direct Relief highlights how the mobile and tele-care abortion drive inside the US is being fueled by powerful globalist and big-corporate elites.

The George Soros-funded Tides Foundation and the Conrad N. Hilton Foundation are among dozens of listed “Strategic Foundation Partners.” “Corporate partners” for Fiscal Year 2021 listed in the $1,000,000-plus category include Bain Capital, Facebook, FedEx, Google and the Pfizer Foundation.

It would be a cardinal error to see the push for mobile rural and touch-tone abortion in Oregon as just another example of “crazy leftist Democrats” in action. The threat goes much deeper than that. Internationalist elites seek to implement their Malthusian social values at the local level within a sovereign nation once considered a world superpower much as they have done in a Burundi or a Nepal for decades.

Courtesy of Liberty Nation News.


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