1. What inspired you to apply for the CCBR summer internship? 

What inspired me to apply for the internship is my passion for children and pre-born children’s lives. My brother has done this internship and says he learned a lot about how to advocate for pre-born lives and ended up stopping quite a few women from having abortions. He talked to me about the internship and inspired me to apply for it and learn from the others around me. I decided to give it a shot and hopefully be able to make a long lasting impact on my community.

2. What do you hope to get out of this experience? 

What I hope to get out of this experience is learning how to better advocate for pre-born children’s lives and save many babies as a result. I hope to change hearts and minds about abortion and see the value in human life.

🤝 Sponsor our internship and be a part of the change here: https://fundrazr.com/AbortionIsNotEssential.

3. What is your favorite hobby?

My current favorite hobby is reading because I can learn so much from the things I read and because I can detach myself from technology and immerse myself into someone else’s life through a hard-cover book.

4. What’s your most controversial opinion about something mundane?

My most controversial opinion about something mundane is that I believe men and women should look more into adoption and taking care of foster children instead of having so many children of their own, since the world is already full of children who need a home and a family, it would be better to adopt instead of having biological children.

5. What is your secret talent?

My secret talent is I am easily able to tell when someone is lying or being disingenuous. I am good at reading people and seeing a person’s true intentions before others can.

2 thoughts on “Meet the Interns: Amber

  1. vincent harnois says:

    “My secret talent is I am easily able to tell when someone is lying or being disingenuous.” And yet you follow an organisation that bases it’s logic on taking away women’s rights and acting as if it was for the greater good. Take a long look in the mirror lady.

    • Keturah Dumaine says:

      Hi Vincent, I’m not sure what you mean about this organization basing its logic on taking rights away from women. We agree that women do and should have rights, however, I’m sure you would agree with me that no one’s rights are absolute, right? For example, I may have the right to drink alcohol if I am of legal age, and I may have the right to drive a car with a license, but I do not have the right to do both of those things at the same time. Why? In this country, we recognize that my rights end where your rights begin. I stop having the right to do something when it endangers (or certainly kills) someone else. The question at hand here is not whether women should have rights or not, but whether all human beings should have equal rights. If we believe in human rights for all human beings, then shouldn’t we support human rights for the youngest and most vulnerable human beings?

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