With two unpromising presidential candidates for election, many may not vote. But priorities count here. It’s a massive blunder if you think all issues have the same weight.
One makes himself a viable candidate by endorsing our most sacred principle, specified in the Declaration of Independence: the right to life. The Conference of Catholic Bishops (USCCB) enumerates five nonnegotiables, all considered intrinsically evil, with abortion [listed] first. In fact, the USCCB actually states that any Catholic has incurred latae sententiae (automatic excommunication) if they vote for a candidate who supports abortion.
McCain insists he will nominate judges to the Supreme Court who are most like Alito and Roberts. If every piece of legislation that Obama is for occurs, it will guarantee that abortion will always exist. If Obama is elected, it would be many years before a pro-life majority in the Supreme Court could overturn Roe vs. Wade.
Your vote will dictate several things: your priorities, and if life is considered first; understanding all issues have different weights, with abortion the highest; understanding abortion makes all other issues moot because the individual is dead; or, you’re OK with millions of deaths due to Roe vs. Wade.
McCain and Obama have come out on top, but many citizens should be highly upset with the obtuse citizenry who put these candidates in the primaries. Disturbingly, both would enact more global-warming regulations. But this is hardly the most important issue. How many are not voting because none of the candidates are in line with their beliefs? They should blame the voters who put them there.
A Democratic vote in November would mean you are voting for over 1 million deaths per year in America by abortion. The lines are being drawn by the voters. Some have no problem killing, as long as the woman doesn’t see it, or it might feel no pain, or maybe it is unwanted. People forget about the soul. But some people want the sex more.
Have we humans actually evolved, or devolved?
— Kevin Roeten