Note the language: use of "we" in rendering an opinion, and "I" when not having data. Note "baby", "child", and avoidance of using the terms.
Q. "If a baby is born on a table as a result of a botched abortion, what would Planned Parenthood want to have happen to that child that is struggling for life?”
A. "We believe that any decision that's made should be left up to the woman, her family, and the physician," said Planned Parenthood lobbyist Snow.
Q. "What happens in a situation where a baby is alive, breathing on a table, moving. What do your physicians do at that point?”
A. "I do not have that information," Snow replied. "I am not a physician, I am not an abortion provider. So I do not have that information.”
Q, "You stated that a baby born alive on a table as a result of a botched abortion that that decision should be left to the doctor and the family. Is that what you’re saying?”
A. “That decision should be between the patient and the health care provider.”
Note now that the questioner uses internal, subjective, personal dictionary for clarification:
Q, “I think that at that point the patient would be the child struggling on the table, wouldn’t you agree?”
Using "think" allows for the lobbyist to disagree, which is asked.
A. "That’s a very good question. I really don’t know how to answer that," Snow said. "I would be glad to have some more conversations with you about this.”
Note that the word "that" shows distance.
"really" qualifies what she doesn't know how to answer.
Note future/conditional tense of "I would" is a weak commitment. Note this with the phrase of being "glad", along with the rest of the sentence.
Note that the question itself is avoided here, but "some more" conversation would come.
Note the word "with" when between people indicates distance.
She avoided answering the question, making the question itself, sensitive to her.
The subject does not want to answer the question.
The subject knows the answer will be unacceptable.
The subject would be glad to avoid answering the question so that it can be a private conversation instead, even as she distances herself from the person asking the question.
Q. “What objection could you possibly have to obligate a doctor to transport a child born alive to a hospital where it seems to me they would be most likely to be able to survive?”
Snow said Planned Parenthood was concerned about "those situations where it is in a rural health care setting, the hospital is 45 minutes or an hour away, that’s the closest trauma center or emergency room. You know there’s just some logistical issues involved that we have some concerns about.”
You can watch the full exchange at the 39-minute mark of this video.
Note the lobbyist avoids using "baby" or "child", even though this discussion was about a child who has outside the mother's womb.