PRO-LIFE VOTERS MOBILIZE
Both political parties seek to woo the elusive undecided voters, a phenomenon that pro-life fans watch with keen interest. In some races, more undecided voters identify themselves as pro-life than pro choice, a factor which could sway close Senate races in states like Arkansas, Louisiana and North Carolina. New poll findings from the Susan B. Anthony List, for example, find that 20 percent of the voters in the Tar Heel State are undecided about a choice between incumbent Democratic Sen. Kay Hagan and Republican Thom Tillis. Out of that number, 21 percent are pro-life, 14 percent pro-choice.
“Senator Kay Hagan is an abortion radical whose stances in support of taxpayer funded abortion and late term abortion after five months are deeply unpopular,” says Marjorie Dannenfelser, president of the aforementioned List, an organization devoted to electing pro-life candidates.
“A significant portion of pro-life voters are still undecided,” she says, adding that the List has now partnered with the political action committees of Women Speak Out and Campaign for American Values,both pro-life and values driven.