Movie producers secure first-ever jailhouse interview with Kermit Gosnell: "He´s really happy"

Earlier this month, a team of journalists who are in the process of creating a film about the now-imprisoned Philadelphia late-term abortionist Kermit Gosnell obtained exclusive access to the perpetrator himself in a jailhouse interview.  This is the first time journalists have encountered Gosnell for a one-on-one interview, and film creator Anne McElhinney called the meeting “chilling.”  “He’s really happy,” said McElhinney, “he’s really relaxed.  This guy is in a prison where he has access to music, and he talks a lot about music.”

Oozing with narcissism, Gosnell has no apparent sense of remorse or guilt for the hundreds or thousands of murders he committed during his decades-long tenure as a late-term abortionist in Philadelphia.  In fact, Gosnell views himself as a martyr, and believes he will be released despite the fact that he is serving three consecutive life terms without the possibility of parole.

Although late-term abortion is legal in Pennsylvania, Gosnell was proven to have committed a number of infanticides, killing babies who survived his many botched abortions by snipping their spinal cords with scissors (graphic link).  Among his many eerie practices, Gosnell cut off the feet of some of his victims and kept them on display in clear containers at his facility.  McElhinney told The Blaze’s Dana that Gosnell “has an answer for everything.  He lives in his own world.  Every word that comes out of his mouth is a lie.  He lies so easily.”

Gosnell’s abortion mill is widely-known as the “House of Horrors.”  Inside the walls of his filthy facility, Gosnell not only killed full-term children and was responsible for the deaths of and experimentation on mothers who came to him for abortion; his House of Horrors also doubled as a pill mill.  There, cash-paying drug addicts who had no medical need for prescription pain pills paid Gosnell and tipped his staff in exchange for narcotics prescriptions.  Gosnell’s prescriptions included 600,000 pills containing oxycodone.  “Gosnell wrote more than 2,300 prescriptions for controlled substances in January 2010 alone, charging up to $150 for each, according to the release,” reported CNN.

McElhinney and her team are diligently preparing the film, Gosnell Movie, for worldwide audiences.  The team used crowdfunding to raise the money needed to begin production, which included securing director Nick Searcy of Justified fame, and writer Andrew Klavan, author of True Crime.  The Gosnell Movie team now seeks to secure as many $1 donations as possible in order to distribute the film widely.  To donate and for updates, visit the team’s IndieGogo page.