Woman who vandalized pro-life clinic is now suing and her reason why will have you scratching your head

Photo by Angela Intriago from Unsplash

In a jaw-dropping turn of events, a pro-abortion activist, who was previously charged with vandalizing a pro-life pregnancy center, is now firing back and suing the pro-life pregnancy center she defaced.

The legal battleground is set, and the pro-life movement braces for a fierce clash with shocking revelations.

And the activists’ reasons for suing will have you scratching your head.

CompassCare, a network of crisis pregnancy centers in upstate New York, recently found itself at the center of a medical malpractice lawsuit filed by Kamke. 

This unexpected twist follows Hannah Kamke’s arrest for spray-painting the word “LIARS” on CompassCare’s Amherst location. 

While she pleaded guilty to disorderly conduct, Kamke is now using legal channels to accuse the pro-life pregnancy center of “deceptive practices.”

The lawsuit, filed in the U.S. District Court for the Western District of New York, challenges the allegations made by CompassCare in their October lawsuit against Kamke. 

The pro-abortion activist maintains that her act of vandalism was a response to her personal experience as a client at CompassCare, which she claims left her feeling “violated and betrayed.”

Kamke’s complaint delves into her interaction with CompassCare, narrating how she approached the clinic after thinking she might be pregnant. 

According to the complaint, Kamke called CompassCare and received a call back where an employee allegedly failed to provide clear information about the clinic’s stance on abortion. 

Subsequently, during her visit, Kamke claims to have discovered that CompassCare does not perform or refer for abortions.

The complaint takes a dramatic turn as Kamke details her experience at CompassCare, accusing the clinic of engaging in deceptive business practices. 

The pro-abortion activist alleges that a nurse made stigmatizing comments, linking individuals who obtained abortions to being more likely to be sexually promiscuous and susceptible to sexually transmitted diseases. 

Kamke expresses displeasure at the alleged religious undertones, claiming the nurse stated, “God needs every child to be born,” and insinuated that it was Kamke’s time to be a mother.

The lawsuit goes on to accuse CompassCare of violating New York Business Law through deceptive practices, false advertising, and various forms of misrepresentation. 

Kamke seeks compensatory and punitive damages, attorneys’ fees, and litigation costs while pushing for the dismissal of CompassCare’s lawsuit against her.

Kamke clearly has a personal vendetta against this pro-life clinic, which is trying earnestly to protect the sanctity of life.

CompassCare’s CEO, Rev. Jim Harden, has vehemently denied the accusations of medical malpractice, labeling them “outlandish and totally outside CompassCare’s strict protocols and procedures.” 

Harden challenges Kamke and her lawyers to sign an affidavit under penalty of perjury, suggesting that the lawsuit reads like a poorly drafted essay with potential political motivations.

As the legal drama unfolds, pro-life advocates are closely watching the developments, and CompassCare vows to defend itself against the baseless allegations. 

Harden, undeterred, sees this as an attempt to undermine the rule of law, questioning the political motivations behind the timing and nature of the lawsuit.

As the legal proceedings intensify, the nation awaits the resolution of a case that could have far-reaching implications for the pro-life movement and the contentious abortion debate. 

The courtroom drama promises to be a pivotal moment, shaping the narrative in the ongoing war over the sanctity of life.

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