Leftists were white hot with rage when the oldest abortion facility in this state made an announcement

Chris Watson, CC BY 2.0 , via Wikimedia Commons

Despite the radical pro-abortion lobby’s best efforts, life is winning around the country.

State after state is passing Pro-Life legislation and that means abortion mills are facing hard times.

And leftists were white hot with rage when the oldest abortion facility in this state made an announcement.

Kentucky’s abortion ban went into effect immediately after the U.S. Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade last June.

Ending abortion by killing the abortion industry

And upon the Kentucky abortion ban going into effect, it not only gave life to thousands of unborn babies, it also killed the abortion industry in the Bluegrass State.

EMW Women’s Surgical Center, the oldest abortion facility in the state, stopped aborting unborn babies last August after the Kentucky Supreme Court left the ban in place.

Now, EMW has put its Louisville building up for sale, according to a report in Kentucky Today.

The Louisville abortion facility killed unborn babies in elective abortions, including as many as 3,000 a year in recent years. 

In addition, like many abortion mills, the facility also had a history of health and safety violations that put women’s very lives at risk.

Among the violations were things like a “significant quantity” of expired medication, medical equipment covered in dust, dirt and grime, and improper sanitation at the facility.

But those days, along with the killing, are over for EMW’s abortion mill.

No abortion mills left

The EMW building could possibly be transformed into something good for the community, such as a medical facility or even a pregnancy resource center.

And the real estate agent told Kentucky Today they already have received several calls expressing interest in the property.

For some time, EMW was the only abortion facility in Kentucky. 

But Planned Parenthood opened an abortion mill in Louisville in 2016 and began aborting unborn babies in the city. 

Between the two abortion mills, more than 4,000 unborn babies every year were being killed while Roe v. Wade remained the law of the land.

Frantic over the loss of income from their abortion mill operations, both abortion mills sued to block the state abortion ban after the Dobbs decision last June.

But the Kentucky Supreme Court ruled the law could go into effect. 

The law protects unborn babies and mothers by banning most elective abortions though it still allows emergency care if the mother’s life is at risk.

While the Planned Parenthood facility in Louisville remains open, it isn’t aborting unborn babies anymore. 

And in even better news, the national abortion chain recently announced massive layoffs due to the passage of state Pro-Life laws, like the one in Kentucky.

June 24 marks the one-year anniversary since the historic Dobbs ruling, which overturned Roe v. Wade allowing states to protect unborn babies from abortion again. 

Currently, 15 states protect unborn babies by banning all or most abortions, and 8 others are fighting in court to do the same. 

Research estimates roughly 60,000 unborn babies have been saved since the high court’s ruling.

There is still more work to do, but the closures of abortion mills is a promising beginning.

Pro-Life Press will keep you up-to-date on any developments to this ongoing story.