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WATCH: At Dem debate, Elizabeth Warren won't name a single restriction on abortion that she supports
Jayme Gershen/Bloomberg via Getty Images

WATCH: At Dem debate, Elizabeth Warren won't name a single restriction on abortion that she supports

At the first 2020 Democratic debate Wednesday night, presidential candidate and Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth Warren said that she supports completely unrestricted abortion.

At one point during Wednesday night's debate, Warren was asked by a moderator whether or not she would put "any limits" on abortion.

"I would make sure that every woman has access to the full range of reproductive health care services," Warren responded. "And that includes birth control; it includes abortion."

The answer isn't surprising, given the fact that Warren received more money from pro-abortion groups and interests than any other Democratic presidential candidate on Wednesday night's stage, according to data at OpenSecrets.Org.

Warren also made headlines earlier this week by celebrating her birthday at an event held by Planned Parenthood — America's largest provider of abortions (and therefore largest denier of other people's birthdays). In May, Warren said that she wants abortion to be funded by taxpayer money through "Medicare for All."

Also raising eyebrows on the abortion question at Wednesday night's event was presidential candidate Julian Castro, who called for federal funding of abortions for "trans females." Of course, the population Castro describes is actually biologically male and cannot physically conceive children in order to have them killed via abortion.

Ahead of the debate, March for Life Action — an arm of the organization that puts on the annual pro-life March for Life in Washington, D.C. — ran a video advertisement to point out how "out of touch" the Democratic presidential field's views on abortion are with the American public.

"Even six out of 10 pro-choice Americans agree that abortion should happen only during the first three months of pregnancy, at most," the ad said, citing Marist poll numbers from earlier this year. "That's consensus."

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