Other Articles in
Vol. 3 No. 1 / Apr 2017

Sacred Violence and Justification by PAUL WELLS
The Five Solas of the Reformation: Then and Now by GARRY J. WILLIAMS
What Has Mussolini to Do with Hus? by CARL R. TRUEMAN
Bound, Freed, Freed to Be Bound: The Wittenberg Understanding of Justi cation by ROBERT KOLB
Luther and Erasmus: The Central Confrontation of the Reformation by JEAN-MARC BERTHOUD
An Introduction to Luther, Calvin, and Their Protestant Reformations by PETER A. LILLBACK
Luther and the Spanish Reformers by FRANCES LUTTIKHUIZEN
“The Glorious Work of the Reformation”: Andrew Fuller and the Imitation of Martin Luther by MICHAEL A. G. HAYKIN
Luther and the Turks by HANS SCHWARZ
Luther and the Reform of Marriage and Family Life by YOUNGCHUN CHO
The Priesthood of All Believers in Africa by CONRAD MBEWE
Do Judaism, Islam, and Christianity Worship the Same God? A Reformed Theological Perspective by PHILIP TACHIN
Transhumanism: Anthropological Challenge of the Twenty-First Century by YANNICK IMBERT
The Black Church’s Response to the Racialization of Abortion in America by EMMITT CORNELIUS JR.
A Review and Evaluation of J. Richard Middleton, A New Heaven and a New Earth by G. K. BEALE
Interview with Dr. William Edgar by PETER A. LILLBACK
Thomas Schreiner. Faith Alone—The Doctrine of Justification: What the Reformers Taught … and Why It Still Matters. by BRANDON D. CROWE
Scott H. Hendrix. Martin Luther: Visionary Reformer. by MARTIN LOHRMANN
Larry Siedentop. Inventing the Individual: The Origins of Western Liberalism by PAUL WELLS
Brad S. Gregory. The Unintended Reformation: How a Religious Revolution Secularized Society by PAUL WELLS
Andrew T. B. McGowan. Adam, Christ and Covenant: Exploring Headship Theology by HARRISON PERKINS
Sinclair B. Ferguson. The Whole Christ: Legalism, Antinomianism, and Gospel Assurance—Why the Marrow Controversy Still Matters by ANDREW T. B. MCGOWAN

THE BLACK CHURCH’S RESPONSE TO THE RACIALIZATION OF ABORTION IN AMERICA

by EMMITT CORNELIUS JR. in Vol. 3 No. 1 / Apr 2017

DOI: https://doi.org/10.35285/ucc3.1.2017.art13



Abstract
The “racialization” of abortion in America is a concept that draws attention to the fact that blacks (and to a lesser extent, Latinos) are disproportionately represented by abortion statistics as a result of an aggressive racist agenda in America to control the black population through attrition. More so than any other institution, the black church is positioned to confront this crisis as its ministers reclaim their shepherding role to protect their community’s most vulnerable members. This starts with a commitment to traditional family values that are derived from a robustly biblical concept of family, marriage, sex, and child-bearing.

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