Gov. Bryant isn’t even bothering to pretend the TRAP law is about women’s health anymore.
Unable to get hospital privileges for its practitioners, the clinic has filed a lawsuit against enforcing the new law.
In a Newsweek puff piece on Keith Mason, the leader of Personhood USA, the article lets himget away with a few whoppers.
The new law goes into effect on July 1st. The bill’s sponsor wants the clinic inspected on July 2nd.
Last night, the voters of North Dakota decisively defeated a ballot initiative that one news outlet called an “ecclesiastical mugging.” By a margin of 64 percent to 36 percent, voters said “no” to an effort to impose religious doctrine on health care, social policy, and law in the state.
Sexual Health Roundup: A Mississippi mandate for sexuality education means that school districts have to choose between and abstinence-only or an abstinence-based approach by the end of the month; a survey by the Human Rights Campaign finds that LGBT teens are less happy than their straight peers; and a new condom company promises that for every condom sold it will donate one condom to women in regions with high HIV rates.
If they do not receive privileges by July 1st when the state’s new law goes into effect, they will no longer be allowed to perform abortions.
A Mississippi politican would rather let women die than have access to abortions in his state.
Bei Bei Shuai’s case means that all pregnant women are potential criminals and that their bodies can be treated as potential crime scenes. How the “pro-life” movement is threatening to imprison a depressed woman for up to 45 years for attempting suicide.
A Mississippi legislator doesn’t worry about dangerous abortions, because at least they’ve stood up for “moral values.”