In Jesus' Name Love Her: Nov. 2015 Issue

All Girls Allowed is excited to present to you the latest issue of our bi-monthly e-journal, “In Jesus’ Name Love Her”! The e-journal contains testimonies and prayer requests recorded by our field workers, who work tirelessly to serve families that are affected by China’s population control policies or are at risk of gendercide. In this issue of “In Jesus’ Name Love Her”, you will read stories of courageous mothers who chose life for their babies, learn how to pray for families in our Baby Shower Program and Orphan Care Program, and have the opportunity to offer a helping hand to a 2-year-old girl who is under critical condition after mistakenly drinking a cleaning agent at home.

 

We hope that this short journal would give you new insights to the work of our ministry. If you enjoy reading it, please feel free to pass it on to your circle of friends! Many blessings to you in this holiday season! 

 

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Header image: All Girls Allowed

 

All Girls Allowed (http://www.allgirlsallowed.org) was founded by Chai Ling in 2010 with a mission to display the love of Jesus by restoring life, value and dignity to girls and mothers in China and revealing the injustice of the One-Child Policy.  “In Jesus’ Name, Simply Love Her.”




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Summary

I am definitely an advocate for stopping gendercide in China. While studying Chinese, I have met a number of wonderful Chinese women of all ages. They have truly touched my life and impacted me tremendously. Hearing their stories about how hard it can be as a woman in China temporarily places me in their shoes. As our relationships continually grow, their heartache has become my own. Thus, I want to tell you all some of these women’s stories (and others that I have seen, heard, or observed) in hopes of bringing forth compassion in your hearts to respect, honor, and love...

 


 

It was a rainy day at Ping’s village. Surprisingly, when our worker Sister Cao stepped into Ping’s house (above), the rain did not stop. Instead, it trickled down from the ceiling onto the dusty cement floor, onto the clothes which Ping had left to dry, and onto the bed where Sister Cao would sleep that night. Looking up, she could see the sky through the holes scattered across the...

IMAGE: All Girls Allowed

 

For many Chinese women, keeping a daughter is a battleand the stakes are unthinkably high.

 

A Chinese woman may not become pregnant without the government’s permission. Under China’s One-Child Policy, all couples must apply for a birth permit before starting a pregnancy. Nearly two-thirds of Chinese couples (more than 900 million people) may have only one child and will be issued only one birth permit in their lives. Pregnancy without a permit is illegal.

 

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