Abortion clinic bombers? There are some who do that and claim in it in the name of god. Of course there are many other Christian people who condemn them and say they're the nuts giving religion a bad name, yet at the same time, there's some Christians who join whatever church those bombers came from because they don't like those clinics.Adjuster said:If "Christians" were out strapping on bombs, setting up ied's and doing them in the name of Jesus, I'd be appalled, and speak out, and turn them in to authorities, or that is not possible, shoot the bastards myself. (How long would the insurgents in Iraq last without the support of Islam, and the tacit support of the people in Iraq? About 20 seconds.)
Since 1977, casualties from this war include seven murders, 17 attempted murders, three kidnappings, 152 assaults, 305 completed or attempted bombings and arsons, 375 invasions, 482 stalking incidents, 380 death threats, 618 bomb threats, 100 acid attacks, and 1,254 acts of vandalism, according to the National Abortion Federation.
Abortion providers and activists received 77 letters threatening anthrax attacks before 9/11, yet the media never considered anthrax threats as terrorism until after 9/11, when such letters were delivered to journalists and members of Congress.
After 9/11, Planned Parenthood and other abortion rights groups received 554 envelopes containing white powder and messages like: "You have been exposed to anthrax. ... We are going to kill all of you." They were signed by the Army of God, a group that hosts Scripture-filled web pages for "Anti-Abortion Heroes of the Faith," including minister Paul Hill, Michael Griffin and James Kopp, all convicted of murdering abortion providers, and a convicted clinic bomber, the Rev. Michael Bray. Another of their "martyrs," Clayton Waagner, mailed anthrax letters while a fugitive on the FBI's 10 most wanted list for anti-abortion related crimes.