Long-time pro-lifers are very familiar with Dr. Watson but not for his scientific advancements. They are familiar with him for his extreme culture-of-death philosophies:
In Prism magazine (1973), Dr. Watson suggests that children not be declared alive until three days after birth so that doctors may allow severely deformed children to die if their parents so choose.
Decades later, in an interview with the Australian paper The Sunday Age, Watson was quoted saying: "Any time you can prevent a seriously sick child from being born, it is good for everyone..."
What makes this man so incredible is not his accolades, but the place our society give him. He is an esteemed Nobel Laureate.
In researching the history of the Nobel Prizes, you will find such dark names in the ranks of the Nobel nominees as Adolph Hitler, Benito Mussolini and Joseph Stalin. As the ol’ Yankee manager, Casey Stengel, said, "You can look it up."
What you will not find on the list of nominees are the names of Mahatma Gandhi nor Pope John Paul II.
In regard to the Holy Father, the Nobel organization did not believe embracing your assassin in a jail cell, speaking out for the most helpless and downtrodden members of society over the span of 30 years and being at the epicenter of the fall of Communism (bringing it down without a shot being fired) worthy of their recognition.
Despite what Al Gore and Jimmy Carter would tell you, this clearly defines how political these Nobel awards are.
So back to Dr. Watson… What finally brought down his career? He made racist remarks against the African American and Jewish communities.http://news.aol.com/newsbloggers/2007/10/18/nobel-prize-winner-makes-racist-remarks-again/
One of the benefits of being pro-life is that your views allow you to quickly identify what kind of person is standing in front of you. Through our commitment to life, we knew the kind of man Dr. James Watson was in 1973; it took the rest of the world more than 30 years to catch up.