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"However," she added, "many of the anti-choice politicians who have openly supported the Center for Medical Progress's campaign against Planned Parenthood and have aligned themselves with O'Donnell — including some of the nation's most prominent Republicans and evangelical leaders — would be quick to condemn O'Donnell's other views and conduct as immoral." "Yet they are happy to support O'Donnell in anointing herself as the moral arbiter of millions of women who seek abortion care in the United States every year," she added.
The rest of the 1,660-word article went on to suggest that O'Donnell's somewhat spicy personal life somehow undermines her testimony in the Center for Medical Progress' videos.
Her "apology" includes a plea for donations and a timely but seemingly out-of-nowhere swipe at disgraced reality TV star Josh Duggar.
Jacobson did not respond to the requests for further comment.
RH Reality Check's editor-in-chief, Jodi Jacobson, known also for downplaying the trial of the infamous abortionist Kermit Gosnell as a local crime story, initially cheered the "doxxing" Thursday evening.
"Anti-choicers hate sex, except when its [for] them," she said on social media, suggesting that it is a contradiction for a person to have non-traditional sexual preferences and be opposed to harvesting organs from the remains of aborted children.
"That changed yesterday, when RH Reality Check identified O'Donnell's accounts on the dating site Ok Cupid, and using the same handle, her account on the photo-sharing site, Instagram.
We also identified her account on Fet Life.com," the article added, "a site that provides the 'easiest ways to find new kinky friends.'" RH Reality Check dug through years of photos, including pictures of O'Donnell's friends and family, personal information, references to O'Donnell's reading preferences, Instagram posts, public records and dating surveys."Until now, not much has been known about O'Donnell.She claimed to have been a phlebotomist (a specialist at drawing blood), but her tracks had been difficult to trace, especially for an American in her mid-20s who grew up in the digital age," RH Reality Check's Sharon Coutts wrote in the now-deleted article.The article then published in great detail the most salacious bits of information gleaned from its investigation of O'Donnell's personal life.The "posts indicate that her views may not be as politically palatable as the wholesome, socially conservative image that [the Center for Medical Progress has] sought to cultivate over the course of their seven-week PR campaign against Planned Parenthood," Coutts wrote. When I say worst, I can only assume that some of the messages I've received are the worst these guys have to offer.