Ann ConlonAnne Conlon has been managing editor of the Human Life Review for two decades, during which time she has edited several collections of essays from the Review’s archives, most recently The Reach of Roe: Eugenics, Euthanasia, and Other Assaults on the Dignity of Human Life (2013).

INTRO Winter 2021

  Recently while listening to a Jordan Peterson podcast I heard the bestselling author say this: “Those who formulate the best arguments win. They win everything.” Well then, I thought, why haven’t we won? Why hasn’t the movement for life turned back the movement for death?...
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Introduction Fall 2020

This is the third issue the Human Life Review family has produced from home, one of us, Christina Angelopoulos, also responsible for shepherding her 11-year-old twin daughters through Zoom-school. And all of us trusting in whatever the Almighty has planned for the future.
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SYMPOSIUM: Could Abortion Ever Be “Unthinkable” Again?

INTRODUCTION Needless to say, we are at an intense moment in the history of the pro-life movement. Although there is fervent new reaction and commentary every day in the press, we think it is also a moment to take a deep breath and reflect on some fundamental questions:  Why is...
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Gosnell: The Trial of America’s Biggest Serial Killer (Directed by Nick Searcy and Reviewed by Anne Conlon)

  News that a Philadelphia doctor had murdered hundreds of babies delivered alive during illegal late-term abortions received scant press coverage when it came to light in 2011. Ditto for the movie that tells his story, Gosnell: The Trial of America’s Biggest Serial Killer,...
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Henry Hyde and Mother Teresa

“The 54-million-person hole in America.”

  That’s the title of Christian Schneider’s Sept. 25 column in the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. And what a thought-provoking column it is. When Schneider was four, he tells us, his five-year-old sister was killed after a tornado sent a tree crashing into the family’s camper:...
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Anne Conlon on Kermit Gosnell

Gosnell’s Women’s Medical Society might still be in operation today had the doctor’s lucrative side practice — dispensing “fake prescriptions” for painkillers such as Oxycontin — not brought him to the attention of prosecutors in the first place.–Anne Conlon  
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