Doctors are speaking out against a proposed 20-week abortion ban in Georgia, but anti-choice activists are making sure Republicans don’t waiver.
Anti-choice groups have been eager to flex their political muscle during the 2010 elections. This summer, we should be able to learn how effective that muscle really is.
Republican candidates for governor are attacking each other on abortion, and voters are getting annoyed. Plus, Colorado Personhood has a new mascot: a fictitious slave.
Yesterday, SB 529, the so-called “OB/GYN Criminalization and Racial Discrimination Act,” died in the Rules Committee of the Georgia House of Representatives on the last day of Georgia’s legislative session.
Florida resumes debate on ultrasound bill, which could get vetoed by the newly made “non-Republican” Gov. Crist. Newsweek goes for “round two” over pro-choice activists.
South Carolina anti-choice legislators can’t seem to get together for a bill to add a 24-hour waiting period while the Georgia House Speaker doesn’t seem to be onboard with the Georgia Right to Life’s goal for a constitutional challenge to Roe v Wade.
Former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee is on a bit of a roll lately. Last week he said that gay couples shouldn’t be allowed to adopt and now says women need to be protected from having abortions.
The extreme right-wing is catching fire. And the anti-choice movement is adopting the paranoia, conspiracy theories and extremist rhetoric of hate groups.
The Tuskegee Syphilis Study used a black nurse to gain the trust of black men targeted by the study. Georgia’s largest antiabortion group, Georgia Right to Life, is employing a similar strategy, using a black outreach coordinator, Catherine Davis, in a predominantly white organization.