Pro-life marchers want their message to transcend politics
In a sea of printed signs and huge student groups in colorful toboggan caps at the March for Life rally, Ed York was an outlier.
He’d made the two-hour drive to the National Mall Jan. 19 from his home in Martinsburg, West Virginia, not with a group on a bus pilgrimage, but only with his daughter Autumn and a small homemade placard emblazoned “As a Former Fetus, I Oppose Abortion.”
He stood out in his solitary approach, but York, who has attended previous marches, didn’t mind.
“This is David versus Goliath, all right,” he said. “The media’s still pumping out some old stuff