Friday, August 18, 2006

Plan B, Right to Conscience Round Up

Radicals continue to push for Plan B on demand
"Really the right answer is 'yes,' whenever the woman asks for it," Dr. Linda Prine of Albert Einstein College of Medicine in New York City, the study's lead author, told Reuters Health.

Evangelicals question contraception; 88% still support it
A recent New York Times article on the subject, it is true, quoted Albert Mohler, the president of Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, saying that the separation between sex and procreation caused by contraceptives is "ominous." But he also went on to say that "evangelical couples may, at times, choose to use contraceptives in order to plan their families and enjoy the pleasures of the marital bed."

Cooler Heads Prevail on Pharmacists' Right to Conscience
"Pharmacists and all other health care providers already have a constitutional and statutory right to refuse to participate in any service to which they have a moral objection."

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

If your "moral objects" interfere with the services you are expected to perform for consumers, you need to find a new line of work. Ticket sellers at movie theaters aren't allowed to refuse to sell tickets to movies they don't like and pharmacists shouldn't be allowed to deny people service simply because their morals don't allow it. The customer, like it or not, is always right.