Excerpt:

Muslims of a traditional bent hope that a lack of funding will force Planned Parenthood Ottawa to cut a program aimed at teaching their Muslim teenage daughters a version of "sexual health" that they say is contrary to their "faith-based values and family values."

"Information and education is always good, but when it comes with a clear message of promoting a certain lifestyle which may be in conflict with both the faith-based values and family values [of Muslims] then I have an issue with it," Shahina Siddiqui, executive director of the Islamic Social Services Association (ISSA) in Canada, told LifeSiteNews.

Last year United Way reduced funding to Planned Parenthood Ottawa's sex-education programs for young people. To keep the programs running this year, the abortion giant has appealed to the public in the hope of covering a $60,000 budget shortfall, or what amounts to a quarter of the organization's budget.


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