For an example of public relations desperation, just look to the appropriately-named D-’N-C.
That’s right. At the Democratic National Convention, Cecile Richards, the CEO of Planned Parenthood, was given the stage to deliver a five-minute speech.
As a good CEO, she wished to promote her organization’s accomplishment and do some good PR. And for good reason.
David Daleidan and the Center of Medical Progress (CMP) exposed Planned Parenthood over the last year. CMP released numerous videos displaying Planned Parenthood’s disgusting sale of aborted fetal tissue. Planned Parenthood has lost funding from several states across the country over the exposé.
The general public’s opinion of the baby-murdering organization took a turn for the worst. Planned Parenthood has closed more and more clinics across the country. And more people self-identify as pro-life than in decades past.
In other words, Planned Parenthood has suffered several setbacks in the last year alone. Thus, this would be an example of public relations crisis management time. And so what did Cecile Richards come up with to try to cover up her baby-killing organization’s black eye?
She flailed around and the best she could come up with was a falsehood.
Cecile Richards claimed a woman named Dayna Farris Fisher (sp?) from Dallas received “treatment” for breast cancer, defeating it in time. She implied the treatment came from Planned Parenthood. She says Fisher credits a Planned Parenthood employee, Vivian, “who stuck with her all the way through treatment.”
Wonderful, Ms. Fisher is now cancer-free, praise God.
Only, the lie is that Planned Parenthood does not treat women for cancer.
Heck, Planned Parenthood doesn’t even do mammograms, despite what Democrat politicians and Planned Parenthood executives falsely claim.
In fact you can search Planned Parenthood’s own website for “breast cancer screenings.” If you do, they will tell you on their own site how the best than can do is refer their patients to other doctors.
This would be an example of public relations desperation. Deceiving the general public into thinking you provide a service you really don’t.
But what more can you expect?
When you murder human beings for a living, it’s hard to develop scruples over telling the truth.
What do you make of Cecile Richards’ speech at the D-’N-C?
Leave your comment below, please.