A researcher found that 12.5% of women at the University of Quebec at Montreal have had an abortion with about a quarter of them having more than one. Needless to say the researcher, UQAM “sexologist” Sylvie Levesque, says there needs to be more sex ed and/or sexual health services on campus. I’m not sure how anyone can argue with a straight face that there is not enough information about sex in schools. It is curious how as sex education curriculum become more widespread and less restrained, abortion rates are unaffected and may even be increasing among women in their teens and 20s.

Last week at the National March for Life Rose Dinner in Ottawa, former abortion clinic owner Carol Everett said that sex ed is the way to create a “market for abortions.” LifeSiteNews.com reports of Everett’s speech:

“We had a goal of 3-5 abortions from every girl between the ages of 13 and 18, because we all work on a straight commission inside the abortion industry,” she said. With every customer, Everett became a little richer.

But in order to reach her financial goal, Everett said she first had to create a “market for abortions.” That meant convincing young people from the earliest age possible to see sexuality in an entirely different way than previous generations.

“We started in kindergarten. In kindergarten you put the children in a circle and you go around the room and you ask them all the same question: ‘What do your parents call your private parts?’”

“You know and I know that every family in this room has a different name for the private parts. So by the time you reach the third or fourth child it is clear to those children that parents simply do not know what they have. But we did. We said: ‘Boys this is what you have and girls this is what you have and don’t be ashamed of your private parts.’”

Everett explained how sex education at the earliest ages aimed at eroding in the children what she called “natural modesty.” Everything was calculated to “separate the children from their values and their parents.” …

“My goal was to get them sexually active on a low dose birth control pill that we knew they would get pregnant on. How do you do that? You give them a low dose birth control pill that, in order to provide any level of protection, has to be taken accurately at the same time every single day. And you know and I know, there’s not a teen in the world who does everything the same time every day.”

Sex ed and abortion are indeed connected, but perhaps not in the way many people think — or would like us to think.