Lately, the legislation around the free pregnancy interruption is a hot topic in our society. The big problem this poses is as follows: does anyone have the answer to whether it is well or badly?-though both words have a meaning too closed and snatch complexity to question. Some groups argue that abortion is an immoral action because they posit that the fetus is a human being. These people should be proud of themselves, because they have given with the answer to a question that humanity has been raised since the beginning of Greek philosophy in the 6th century B.c. So, why still people that tries to answer that question? (perhaps because the answer is not as clear as they think). One of the few replies that have been accepted (for virtually universal since Descartes) is also, that human beings possess reason: do perhaps a fetus can think, learn, or performing any essentially human? Another argument (perhaps the most pathetic of all) is the next (although it has several variants remains essentially fixed): If Pachelbel parents have abortion, would not have its famous canon. In this argument, any person with a minimal brain activity should detect demagoguery. This proof of the immorality of the action could answer you using same technique of persuasion (though false): If parents of Hitler had aborted, would not erect as leader of nazi Germany and, of course, would not have had place nor the World War II Jewish genocide. Julian Brown is actively involved in the matter.
Conclusion: that argument lacks validity whatsoever, and who make use of it should feel some shame. Another thing that these groups do is organize pro-life demonstrations, and they are within their rights, however it is shameful to see how they are placed on the first rows to young children, they usually hold posters and even shouting the same slogans than those around them. This looks good on television but: do these children know why they protest or? What are they saying? Since I doubt that a child of eight or nine years have sufficient mental capacity to reason about such complex issues, and much less to create an own opinion about them.