G. PHILIPS SCANDAL & HOPE ABORTION CLINIC
by Angela Michael
May 27, 2015
past week, Chief abortionist Yogendra Shah tore around the corner and we gently
rebuked him, inquiring if he was involved in the recently exposed St. Louis
"baby scandal" at Homer G. Philips hospital back in the "60’s
and 70's, as he was a resident training in obstetrics at the time. Upon
graduating, Shah did a short stint at a West County hospital where we met and
worked together in Labor & Delivery. Not long after did we literally run
into him as he was entering the abortion mill one morning and, as I confronted
the “abortionist” I realized exactly who he was and the double life he was
leading. It was shocking, but not really a surprise as I thought back about his
quiet, dark side and coldness during deliveries. You see, Yogendra A. Shah
has admitted to other former employees that he is doing women a favor
"unsaddling them from babies, especially the "indigent."”
Indeed, he cared more about animals and their fur, than the inhumane
treatment of unborn babies during his abortion procedures. It gives me chills to
think someone told these new mothers that had just given
birth, that their babies had died; only to find out decades later that they were
stolen and adopted by wealthy couples. I don’t know if He was involved in this
particular “baby scandal,” but it would not surprise me. There seems
to be a predisposition among the elites that predetermines that Black Americans
shouldn’t be reproducing or raising babies. And, in light of this, it only
makes sense that Shah has quit his failing Ob/Gyn practice and devoted himself
full time into killing babies at the Midwest’s largest late term abortion
mill; Hope Clinic for Women Ltd in Granite City Illinois for the past 37 years.
loves company and it always finds an excuse.
St. Louis-area moms seek decades-old hospital records amid baby-selling probe
May 05, 2015
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courtesy Zella Jackson Price)
women suspect a long-shuttered St. Louis hospital sold their babies decades ago
after telling them their newborns had died, and on Monday sought the help of a
St. Louis attorney who represents a woman who was reunited with her 49-year-old
child last month.
women, all of whom are African-American, say they were told their babies had
died at Homer G. Phillips Hospital, a city-owned facility that closed in 1979.
They have reached out to attorney Albert Watkins, who represents Zella Jackson
Price, 76, and filed a petition Monday in St Louis Circuit Court, seeking
adoption records at the hospital. Watkins said the women all tell a similar, sad
has given me everything the devil has taken from me.”
Zella Jackson Price
talking about older black women in St. Louis in their 70s and 80s, in their
waning years, just trying to get answers to questions that have been burning in
their heart,” Watkins told Fox affiliate KTVI.
met her 49-year-old daughter Melanie Diane Gilmore last month after Gilmore's
granddaughter tracked Price down using a birth certificate. DNA tests have
proven Gilmore is Price’s daughter. Price told FoxNews.com her baby was born
six months premature and weighed just one pound.
why it was believable when they told me my baby had passed," said Price, a
renowned gospel singer who has performed in films. "When I left that
hospital, that chapter was closed."
Price was contacted on Facebook by Gilmore's daughter, who told her she thought
Price was her maternal grandmother. When the girl told her specific details, she
became intrigued enough to take a DNA test. Price, who has five other children,
now has a total of 12 grandchildren. She wants to see justice done, but more
importantly, wants to make up for lost time.
we look back instead of forward, we don't give the glory to God," she said.
"I've got to get to work spoiling those children."
women who have since come forward, all of whom gave birth between the 1950s and
mid-1970s, are hoping to find their own long-lost children. One, Brenda Stewart,
said she was 16 and unmarried when she gave birth to a seemingly healthy girl on
June 24, 1964. She cried as she recalled to The Associated Press how a nurse
told her the baby had died.
told me I didn't need a baby," Stewart said. "I was too young to have
a baby. They told me my parents didn't need another mouth to feed.
know my baby's not dead," she added.
believes there could be many more parents and children to reunite, and that the
babies were sold to adoptive parents. He has asked Missouri Gov. Jay Nixon and
St. Louis Mayor Francis Slay to launch investigations.
was, in the city of St. Louis in the 1950s and 1960s, a very dark and unlawful
trafficking of human infants of color," Watkins told FoxNews.com.
hopes to make his case by comparing birth records now maintained by the
Washington University Medical Center with adoption records filed in subsequent
years. But, he noted, Gilmore's own adoption was never formalized until she was
20 years old, leading Watkins to believe that her adoptive parents, who are now
deceased, may have known the law was broken.
Stewart hopes the baby she gave birth to in 1964 is still alive. (AP)
spokeswoman Rebecca Wu told the AP the bureau is aware of allegations but
declined to say whether the FBI has opened a human trafficking investigation.
told the St. Louis station there was “nothing greater” than meeting her
adult daughter, who lives in Oregon, for the first time after decades of
believing the worst.
has given me everything the devil has taken from me,” Price said. “I’m
getting it back. I’m getting my baby back.”
Associated Press contributed to this report