Serial terrorist attacks in Georgia start looking very serious indeed. The Senate considers lifting the ban on funding of abortion for raped soldiers. Also, can the BDSM community come to terms with sexual abuse within its ranks?
A series of arsons and burglaries in Georgia women’s health clinics makes it clear that anti-choice terrorism isn’t the result of “lone wolf” actors, but is the natural result of an ideology that has violent force baked into it.
The National Abortion Federation has sent out warnings to its clinics across the country urging vigilance.
The recent pattern of fires at clinics that perform abortions, as well as prior clinic break-ins lead police to investigating the possibility of a larger pattern of anti-abortion violence.
Clinic workers report seeing “suspicious” activity before the flames broke out.
What exactly does “most likely to save both lives” mean?
The ban, which wrongfully redefines medical terms in an attempt to limit a woman’s right to choose, is perhaps the most confusing of all so called “20 week” bans.
The landscape for abortion access is shifting quickly, as state after state passes restrictive laws. Particularly affected by these new laws are women who need abortions later in their pregnancies.
After being tipped off by an annonymous pastor, a group asks a clinic to return its grant money because the health clinic offers the “morning-after” pill.
There is a lot of confusion about 20-week abortion bans, and for good reason. Not only do they pick arbitrary dates based on medically-disproven claims of “fetal pain,” at least one is so mixed up it shows that “fetal pain” is not even the basis of the ban.