The Alaska Supreme Court has ruled that a parental notification initiative can stay on the 2010 ballot, despite a poorly written petition and confusion among signatories.
Alaska’s Parental Notification Ballot Initiative goes to the Alaskan Supreme Court.
By the end of March, 825 measures had been introduced in the 44 legislatures that have convened so far in 2010.
Tennessee uses bad data to support their “anti-coercion” bill, Oklahoma declares an “emergency” on eliminating abortion, and Alaska writes a bad, bad petition.
Nebraska thinks women who get abortions are CRAZY and other state news. Plus a mini roundup of “I told you so!”
Were you glued to your computer monitor yesterday watching the White House’s Healthcare Summit? If not you probably didn’t notice the glaring lack of women legislators invited. And naturally the issue of abortion was one of the many objections raised by Republicans in objection to the president’s bill.
Here comes the new year, same as the old year. It may be 2010 on the calendar, but it looks like a lot of legislators are still replaying 2009 in their sessions. Also, probably the only time you’ll hear me say, “Go, Wisconsin!”
Anti-abortion activists are ecstatic about the possibility that Palin, freed from the duties and turmoils of office, could become a historic leader and spokeswoman for their cause.
For some girls, parental notification is not an option. Self-induced abortion is.
A fight over provider conscience in Wasilla, Alaska, has repercussions in the current debate over new HHS regulations.