A second Planned Parenthood official has been recorded discussing the sale of baby parts, this time joking that she hopes to buy an Italian sports car with the revenue.
The first undercover video (see bottom video) by the Center for Medical Progress showed Planned Parenthood medical director Deborah Nucatola discussing the sale of aborted baby parts, which is illegal.
The latest undercover video (see below) features Dr. Mary Gatter, a medical director for a California abortion clinic in Pasadena. She was recorded discussing the cost of tissue samples to actors pretending to represent a research lab.
In this second video, Gattner refers to an abortionist using a “less crunchy technique” to get “whole specimens,” meaning being careful to not crush the baby’s organs and limbs.
Nucatola was caught on tape at a lunch meeting, describing how to “crush” the baby in certain places to “see if I can get it all intact.”
“I’d say a lot of people want liver,” she says at one point, describing an aborted baby’s organs.
Planned Parenthood responded to the first controversial video by insisting that the non-profit abortion giant, partially funded by American taxpayers, does not profit from selling the baby parts to research facilities.
The costs for the babies’ organs and tissues are “reimbursements,” the organization claims.
In the second video, however, Gattner suggests a “specimen” price of $75, telling the “buyers” that she has to compare their $100 offer with other Planned Parenthood faciltiies before agreeing to it. The price may have to be “bumped up,” she says.
Gattner then jokes about the income. “I want a Lamborghini,” she says, laughing. “I want a Lamborghini.”
Planned Parenthood is the largest abortion facility in the United States, performing more than 327,600 during its 2013-2014 fiscal year, CNS News reported.
In a separate news report about the same time period, Breitbart News noted that Planned Parenthood reported more than $127 million in revenue and more than $1 billion in assets. Almost half of its income – 41 percent, or $528 million – came from government grants, contracts and Medicaid reimbursements.