Founders Love ObamaCare?  The topic of death panels–essentially, Obamacare bureaucrats deciding whether an individual should live or not–has died down somewhat but there’s a new buzz buzzing which could make them redundant. 

President Barack Hussein Obama and his minions refused to concede that Obamacare incorporated death panels, just as they denied abortion services would be a feature of the new health care law, and Sarah Palin and others were lambasted and ridiculed for suggesting those ideas. 

Now, two bioethicists–scholars who study and propound on contemporary scientific and medical ethical controversies, are advocating theories which are even more outrageous than death panels: harvesting the organs of living but seriously disabled human beings. 

Nothing is surprising anymore in America’s thriving culture of death.

 Bioethics Curriculums  In an article titled, “What Makes Killing Wrong?” in the January 19, 2012 edition of the Journal of Medical Ethics, bioethicists Walter Sinnott-Armstrong and Franklin G. Miller posit that death is morally indistinguishable from total disability and thus it is not immoral to use the disabled as organ farms. 

They concluded their abstract by arrogantly writing, “Having laid out our arguments for conceiving morality and medical ethics without a norm prohibiting killing, we submit that the burden of proof is on our critics to demonstrate where and how we have gone astray.” ( 

Not incidentally, both bioethicists are hypocrites.  Sinnott-Armstrong is a self-described “moral philosopher” who is also a professed skeptic of all moral systems; in 2010, Miller published The Ethics of Consent detailing the reasons why consent is a basic component of all human relations.

Sinnott-Armstrong and Miller evidently have been astray for quite a while if they can’t perceive the patently unethical evil in taking a human life, in not understanding the fundamental differences between  living human beings and lab animals, between pigs sacrificed to save the lives of human beings and arbitrarily terminating the earthly existence of anyone.   

Incredibly, that ghoulish variation on Soylent Green puts Sinnott-Armstrong and Miller in the mainstream of modern bioethicists. (See “The Killing for Organs Pushers,” 

They are also not far removed from the thinking of Planned Parenthood founder, Margaret Sanger, the early twentieth century eugenicist who endorsed the sterilization and eradication of African-Americans, nor from Obamacare advisor Dr. Ezekiel Emanuel who advocated that medical care be denied to patients who were no longer “participating citizens” in society, nor from Bill Gates, the billionaire who believes in not wasting money  treating the terminally ill. ( 

When a nation legally executes some 50 million innocent pre-born babies, is it any wonder that life is considered cheap and disposable?  When bioethicists postulate that there is no immorality involved in murdering the disabled by harvesting their organs, is there any doubt the United States has lost its soul?  When millions of Americans buy into such horrors, is there any need for death panels?