March 11, 2020

Republican primary candidate Casey Chlebek plans bill to curb abortion and addiction if elected to US Senate

If successful in the general election this fall, Casey Chlebek announced today that he would introduce the C.H.L.E.B.E.K. ACT – Congressional Historic Legislation for Endowment of Birth Equality Knowledge within his first 100 days if elected to the office of US Senate.

Chlebek, who is running for the US Senate as Republican in Illinois, ultimately has his sights set on challenging Senator Dick Durbin in November to help the country "return to an age of openness and accountability that used to be the cornerstones of a democratic system that built the greatest country in the world".

First, Chlebek will have defeat four other contenders for the seat that includes former Lake County Sheriff Mark Curran, Vietnam veteran and Harvard educated radiologist Robert Marshall and Tom Tarter, another doctor who specialized urology and cancer surgery. Peggy Hubbard, the only female contender, a veteran of the United States Navy and also a former law enforcement officer, also challenges Chlebek to represent the Illinois republicans in Washington.

The C.H.L.E.B.E.K. ACT would require that a total of ten one-hour classes be taught at all public schools on the sanctity of human life. These classes would include topics such as how to deal with an unwanted pregnancy, addiction, drug abuse, gun violence and euthanasia and they would cover the entire lifespan from conception to death.

"In a time when violence has permeated our entertainment and our streets, today’s youth have a diminished sense of the value of the human life," Chlebek said in a statement released earlier today. "Young people today have become immune to violence and the destruction of human life and we need new ideas to make sure that life, in all forms, is perceived as sacred."

His plan would call for segments to be taught by individuals with various areas of expertise including medical and substance abuse professionals, law enforcement officials or counselors.

From Chlebek's perspective "social studies curricula teach our youth on how to be engaged and active citizens, but our schools don’t teach students how to cope with some of the most life-threatening risk factors that today’s youth face at school, at home, in relationships or in their everyday lives".

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