A newly created webpage for embattled Missouri Republican congressman Todd Akin prominently featured a human fetus and a grammatical error until refreshed versions of the website removed the photograph and fixed the mistake.
"I'm pro life and I stand with Todd Akin," read the page. "Tell McCaskill That Your [sic] Standing With Todd Akin!"
[More from Mashable: Embattled Todd Akin Asks For Forgiveness in New Ad]
Version two of the page had no fetus, but read "Tell McCaskill That Your're Standing With Todd Akin."
Here is the first version:
[More from Mashable: Congressman’s Remarks About Rape and Pregnancy Rebuked on Twitter]
Here is the second:
The third version of the page fixed both mistakes:
The page also features a donation pitch and a pro-Akin petition claiming to have already amassed more than 1,000 signatures.
Akin, who will face Democratic incumbent Claire McCaskill if he goes through with the election, has been at the center of a controversy, which began Sunday after he made controversial comments about rape and pregnancy during a television interview.
"From what I understand from doctors [pregnancy from rape] is really rare," said Akin in the interview. "If it’s a legitimate rape, the female body has ways to try to shut that whole thing down."
Liberals and conservatives alike -- including Republican presidential hopeful Mitt Romney -- have called for Akin to drop out of the race because of his comments.
"Todd Akin’s comments were offensive and wrong and he should very seriously consider what course would be in the best interest of our country," said Romney on Tuesday. "Today, his fellow Missourians urged him to step aside, and I think he should accept their counsel and exit the Senate race.”
Akin has also lost $5 million in financial support from the National Republican Senatorial Committee in his efforts.
He has until 5:00 p.m. CT on Tuesday to drop out of his Senate bid without first having to seek a court order.
The congressman, however, told Fox News' Sean Hannity on Tuesday prior to the deadline that he was determined to stay in the election. He also bought more than $1000 of advertising in Kansas City and launched the above website in the midst of the controversy, further suggesting he's committed to the race.
This story originally published on Mashable here.