I was born and raised in Connecticut, but for the past three years I’ve lived in the deep southern state of Georgia. Being a new resident, and a curious one at that, has lead me to do historical research on the state I now call home. I’ve realized amazing things have happened in our state. Civil rights leaders like Dr. Martin King, Jr., wrote, preached and proclaimed from my city. Thousands marched, prayed and stood for justice in this very place. Yet for all the good, there’s been a lot of bad. Some of the most wicked injustices being slavery, segregation, and horrible treatment towards the Native American people.
“You cannot purchase the fruit of the womb, until you walk in the moccasins of the Native Americans.”
These were the words given in a dream to Lou Engle and a company of young people in 2003. They were on a mission from God to see abortion end and were earnestly seeking Him for strategy. As they prayed, they began to gain revelation into the connection between the atrocities committed against the First Nations people and the current issue of abortion in our land.