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Found 5 results

  1. Per CNN: (CNN) - Halsey has a message to concertgoers who don't agree with the singer's views on reproductive rights. Some people in attendance at Halsey's Sunday night concert in Phoenix reportedly left following Halsey's comments criticizing the Supreme Court's decision to overturn Roe vs. Wade, which protected the right to an abortion. "The truth is that my heart breaks looking out into this audience because I see so many people who deserve to have incredible lives, who deserve the right to healthcare that they need," Halsey, who goes by she/they pronouns, said in a video shared on Twitter by someone in attendance. "I don't want you to ever have to be in a situation where you don't have access to that." They added: "If you don't like it, I don't know why you came to a Halsey concert, because I've never been shy that this is how [I feel]." Halsey addressed the topic again at a show in Dallas on Tuesday. "You are in a building full of 15,000 people," Halsey said. "So all those strangers that you hear stories about, that you think it doesn't affect you in your real life, look to the left, look to the right, look in front of you, look behind you. These people who are here, who are singing along to the same songs as you, who are here because they love the same things as you, maybe even you, there are people in here whose lives will be saved because they have an abortion. I can tell you about one that I know for certain. Right here." Halsey also encouraged the audience to vote for candidates who support reproductive rights.
  2. https://www.plannedparenthoodaction.org/rightfully-ours/bans-off-our-bodies
  3. Ariana Grande, Billie Eilish, Camila Cabello, Demi Lovato, Megan Thee Stallion, Miley Cyrus, Olivia Rodrigo, Selena Gomez, and others sign letter slamming possible Roe v. Wade reversal.✊ https://www.plannedparenthoodaction.org/rightfully-ours/bans-off-our-bodies
  4. This means abortion rights will be abolished and states can make abortion illegal.
  5. Texas became on Wednesday the largest state with a law that bans abortions before many women even know they are pregnant – without exceptions for r/ape or incest. There is also unique provision in the new law that essentially leaves enforcement to private citizens through lawsuits against doctors or anyone who helps a woman get an abortion, including nurses, front desk staff or even the person who drove the patient to the abortion appointment. Republican Governor Greg Abbott signed the bill Wednesday that puts Texas in line with more than a dozen other states that ban abortions after the detection of a fetal heartbeat, which can happen as early as six weeks into the pregnancy. Federal courts have so far mostly blocked the measures from taking effect. The new Texas law will go into effect in September if it is not first stopped by the courts. The Supreme Court, however, agreed this week to take up a Mississippi law that bans abortion after 15 weeks of pregnancy. Abortion rights activists worry that a ruling favorable to the state could lay the groundwork for allowing even more abortion restrictions, including so-called fetal heartbeat bills. Texas' version of the heartbeat law is unique in that it prohibits state officials from enforcing the ban. Instead, it allows anyone - even someone outside Texas - to sue an abortion provider or anyone else who may have helped someone get an abortion after the limit, and seek financial damages of up to $10,000 per defendant. Critics say that provision would allow abortion opponents to flood the courts with lawsuits to harass doctors, patients, nurses, domestic violence counselors, those who drive women to clinics or even a parent who paid for a procedure. Texas law currently bans abortion after 20 weeks, with exceptions for a woman with a life-threatening medical condition or if the fetus has a severe abnormality. The new law could ban an abortion as soon as six weeks into the pregnancy and would not have an exception for pregnancies that are a result of incest or r***. More than 90 percent of abortions take place in the first 13 weeks of a woman's pregnancy, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The Supreme Court will probably hear the Mississippi case in the fall, with a decision likely in spring 2022. It will be the first abortion-related case heard by the latest addition to the court, Justice Amy Coney Barrett, whome pro-abortion activists claim could be a threat to a woman's right to choose. During her confirmation, critics and even some progressive lawmakers claimed Coney Barrett, a devout Catholic, would not be able to act as an impartial in certain cases due to her religion. They even insisted she recuse herself from some cases like those involving the death penalty or abortion. 'It is appalling that in defiance of public opinion and public health, state politicians remain committed to controlling our bodies,' Planned Parenthood Action Fund President Alexis McGill Johnson said in a statement on Wednesday. Texas' new law will allow citizens to bring a civil lawsuit against anyone who 'knowingly engages in conduct that aids or abets the performance or inducement of an abortion, including paying for or reimbursing the costs of an abortion through insurance or otherwise,' if the abortion violates the provisions of the law. In an open letter earlier this month, some 200 Texas physicians voiced concern that the bill would expose doctors to the risk of 'frivolous lawsuits that threaten our ability to provide healthcare.' 'Regardless of our personal beliefs about abortion, as licensed physicians in Texas, we implore you to not weaponize the judicial branch against us to make a political point,' the letter said. source: https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-9596517/Texas-governor-signs-law-banning-abortions-early-6-weeks.html
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