The Senate will cast a vote on February 25th to try to break the Democrat filibuster against a bill to stop infanticide.ADVERTISEMENTAd Row 2As LifeNews reported, pro-abortion Senator Patty Murray blocked a vote on a bill from pro-life Republican Senator Ben Sasse of Nebraska that would stop infanticide nationwide. And in the House, Democrats have blocked a request by Republicans to vote on a bill that would stop infanticide a total of five times.Earlier this month. Nebraska Senator Ben Sasse had wanted to vote on a bill to protect babies born alive after failed abortions.The Senate vote would have come days after New York Governor Andrew Cuomo signed into law new legislation that allows abortions up to birth and after Virginia Governor Ralph Northam backed infanticide during a radio interview — saying that he’s perfectly content if doctors and parents discuss letting disabled babies die after birth.Sasse asked of the Senate for unanimous consent to vote on legislation that would offer them appropriate Medical Care and treatment.However, speaking on behalf of pro-abortion Senate Democrats, pro-abortion Senator Patty Murray, a Democrat from Washington State, stood up and objected to the vote. She claimed the vote wasn’t necessary and objected to the vote.Today, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell scheduled a Senate vote on the Born-Alive Abortion Survivors Protection Act (S. 311). A vote on the bill, which is being sponsored by Sen. Ben Sasse (R-Neb.), is expected on February 25.https://www.lifenews.com/2019/02/14/senate-will-vote-february-25th-to-bill-to-stop-infanticide-protect-babies-born-alive-after-abortion/?fbclid=IwAR2NXswnQsK5iQRUWr76H_hjl4hOy-fiLLWAf9NCa-ROkgF1NeXOTToqWeY
Senate Democrats on Monday blocked a Republican bill that would have threatened prison time for doctors who don't try saving the life of infants born alive during abortions, leading conservatives to wonder openly whether Democrats were embracing "infanticide" to appeal to left-wing voters.All prominent Democratic 2020 presidential hopefuls in the Senate voted down the measure, including Bernie Sanders, Kamala Harris, Cory Booker, Kirsten Gillibrand, Amy Klobuchar, and Elizabeth Warren. The final vote was 53-44 to end Democratic delaying tactics -- seven votes short of the 60 needed.