A MINNESOTAN IN CHINA Election Reflection: Why We Voted the Way We Did
The either/or (Republican or Democrat) aspect of U.S. elections provide voters with the fewest of options. Yet with so many issues to consider, it hardly seems like two is enough.
It also makes it di... Posted on 11/13/12 at 9:42 AM
WASHINGTON (AP) - The Republican-led House has passed a far-reaching anti-abortion bill, giving conservatives a claim to progress in their campaign against legal abortions and Democrats another reason to claim that the Republican agenda is anti-women.
Center for Reproductive Rights challenges admitting privileges statute Legal counsel for North Dakota’s sole abortion clinic has filed suit against Cass County and the state over one of four anti-abortion measures recently passed by the Legislature, with the intent of challenging two more.
A Philadelphia doctor accused of performing illegal, late-term abortions in a filthy clinic has been found guilty today of first-degree murder in the deaths of three babies born alive but acquitted in the death of a fourth baby.
If you tuned in last night at 10, we gave you part one of our abortion series, Heartbeat Regulation, an in-depth look at the potential timeline and court battle the state faces. Tonight we examine why it's North Dakota that's the first state to pass the strictest abortion laws in the nation.
President Barack Obama vowed Friday to join Planned Parenthood in fighting against what he said are efforts by states to turn women's health back to the 1950s, before the Supreme Court legalized abortion nationwide, and singled out the GOP-governed states of North Dakota and Mississippi for criticism.
At the end of the final day of testimony Thursday in the Fargo abortion clinic's challenge to a 2011 state law, Judge Wickham Corwin advised attorneys that he will rule that all of the challenged provisions in the law are unconstitutional.
Just one month ago Governor Jack Dalrymple signed bills making North Dakota the most restrictive state in the nation when it comes to abortion. Instead of rallying on the front steps of the state capitol, this afternoon more than 1,000 people gathered to say "thank you."
The trial over a state law that opponents argue would effectively ban drug-induced abortions in North Dakota began this morning with the medical director of the state’s only abortion clinic testifying the procedure is “very safe” and warning that the law could jeopardize patients’ health and force them to seek services out of state.
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