Famous activist Jane Fonda is renowned for her liberal political viewpoints and outspoken demeanour. In a recent “The View” appearance, the actress expressed a vehement opinion regarding abortion laws.

Co-host Joy Behar brought up a movie about abortion that featured special guest Lily Tomlin. This led Behar to bring up the Roe v. Wade ruling and the current state of affairs in some states where Walgreens is not permitted to sell abortion-related products.

“We’ve had many years of having control over our bodies, of choosing when and how many children to have,” Fonda said in response. We recognise the emotion behind that. We have observed the effects of that on our life. We are not coming back. The laws are irrelevant to me.

Behar then questioned Fonda about her plans after the march and protest, to which she responded, “Murder. “.

Image 1

Even though Fonda was joking, the incident has gone viral on Twitter, and many people are offended by her remarks.

Jane Fonda justifies her use of “murder” as an “exaggeration. “.

The media was outraged by Jane Fonda’s appearance on “The View,” with many conservatives criticising her use of language and portraying the word “murder” as a grave threat.

Jane Fonda supports the murder of pro-life leaders and activists, claims one user. This is violent incitement on a criminal scale. Could someone please let the FBI know she’s a soccer mom attending a school board meeting so they can look into it?”.

Image 2
She owes the country a considerable apology, according to a different tweet. Some users, however, defended her, with one tweeting, “For those outraged by Jane Fonda advocating for the assassination of some conservative lawmakers, where is that same anger when a speaker at CPAC calls for the extinction of trans people?”.

In response to criticism, Fonda defended her statement. Although women’s reproductive rights are a serious issue and are very important to her, she claimed that her remark on “The View” was made in jest.

She explained the context of her word choice: “My body language and tone made it evident to those in the room — and to everyone watching — that I was employing hyperbole to make a point.

People are preoccupied with “tangential issues” and “passing jokes,” she added. She argues that focusing on these traits diverts attention from women’s more significant physical challenges.