Minnesotans are divided about the U.S. Supreme Court's decision earlier this summer to overturn Roe v. Wade, the 50-year-old case that ensured federal protection for access to abortion, according to a new MPR News/Star Tribune/KARE 11 poll. This is a morning MPR News update, hosted by Tom Crann. Music by Gary Meister.
Senator Lindsey Graham (R-SC) last week proposed a national abortion ban that would impact patient's access to abortion care across the United States. Erin Matson, Co-founder and Executive Director of Reproaction, sits down to talk with us about this introduced 15-week abortion ban in the U.S. Senate this week and what this could mean for Americans. The overturn of Roe v. Wade has fundamentally changed abortion access in the United States, with abortion bans in individual states preventing care and forcing patients to travel in order to access an abortion. These pieces of legislation—designed to control reproduction and bodily autonomy—are heavily influenced by white supremacy, enforced gender roles, and reproductive oppression. When the Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization decision was leaked and eventually ruled, many anti-abortion voices argued that this move would simply “send the issue back to the states”; clearly, this isn't the case. With Justice Clarence Thomas' statements inviting challenges to birth control and same-sex marriage, this proposed national abortion ban points clearly to a future in which Republicans and other anti-abortion legislators would have no problem outlawing other basic human rights tied to bodily autonomy and personal decision making. In addition, none of the language used in Senator Lindsey Graham's bill is factual or based in science or medicine. Instead, this language is instituted for the purpose of stigmatizing and banning abortion and other forms of reproductive healthcare. 15 weeks does not allow for many people to discover they are pregnant, raise money to pay for the abortion, get time off work, arrange childcare or transportation, or account at all for changed circumstances during pregnancy. LinksReproaction on TwitterReproaction on FacebookPlan C Abortionfinder.org Ineedana.com Repro Legal Helpline Repro Legal Defense Fund Digital Defense Fund Take Action Follow Reproaction on Twitter and Facebook to stay up-to-date on their fantastic work. Center the needs of the people in your community! Abortion funds are such wonderful pillars of support, and they often need donations and, in some cases, volunteering. Learn more about self-managed abortion and abortion pills. Educate yourself on how to use mifepristone and misoprostol (or just misoprostol alone) together to safely and effectively end an unwanted pregnancy. Make your voice loud. Whether it's donning a pro-abortion shirt or bumper sticker, going to town halls and asking questions, or knocking on doors, keep the conversation going.Support the show
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S2 E22 Please note: Policing language should not be a cause to invalidate the point. The creator's main point is facts. Modern Day White feminism is ineffective because of choice feminism and undedicated united feminist action. Depp vs Heard should have sparked more feminist outrage. Shein and other fast fashion brands should have sparked more feminist anger. The Overturning of Roe V Wade should have had more protestors. Sex trafficking, child marriage, period poverty, medical injustice, attacks on cultural and religious freedom, pink tax, the devaluing of a college education as woman becoming more educated, wage gap, unpaid labour, the devaluing of all things associated with and produced by woman, gender based violence, the commodification of women's bodies as a tool under capitalism and patriarchy, etc. So much more. These are all worth fighting for and more. It's important to stay focused. I suggest how we can redirect our focus. Credit: @zeyneptho (on Tiktok) Saidiya Haartman The Belly of the World: A note on Black Women's Labours Socials: Twitter: @YsaPlatform Insta: @zukiswa._
Hopelessness can be paralyzing. And it creates within you an attitude that breeds more despair. In his message “Overturning Hopelessness,” Bayless Conley helps you understand the role of persistence and praise in reversing hopelessness in your life. Discover how you can overturn hopelessness when you listen today!
Former President Donald Trump has made several calls on his platform Truth Social recently for new elections to be held or the overturning of the 2020 election, given allegations of interference by the intelligence community. These calls were echoed by his former aide, Steve Bannon, who also floated the idea of a contingent election. Just days following their statements, President Joe Biden gave a public speech where he condemned Trump and the “MAGA Republicans.” Biden said there are people who sought to “overturn” an election, and said his speech would address “the power we have in our own hand to meet these threats.” Soon after, Bannon was arrested in New York State, and he also claimed 35 Trump aides had also been raided within the same timeframe. In this live Q&A with Crossroads host Joshua Philipp, we'll discuss these stories and others, and answer questions from the audience. ⭕️ Stay up-to-date with Josh with the Crossroads NEWSLETTER
Hello and welcome to Informatics in the Round, a podcast designed to help everyone become a part of the dialog about topics in biomedical informatics. I'm Kevin Johnson, a physician and informatics researcher at the University of Pennsylvania. @kbjohnsonmd on Twitter, www.kevinbjohnsonmd.net on the web! The overturning of Roe v. Wade has had a significant impact on our country. What many may not realize is the impact it might have across all of the health care system as we know it, including the informatics community. However, this episode will enlighten us all about this, and, unfortunately, will probably make a few people lose sleep. We are joined in this episode by Professor Bradley Malin, Accenture Professor of Biomedical Informatics, Biostatistics, and Computer Science, as well as Vice Chair for Research Affairs in the Department of Biomedical Informatics. He is one of the world's experts on data privacy, having invented or helped to debunk myths around the most common approaches used to protect electronic medical records from use or to facilitate safe data sharing. He is an elected fellow of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM), the American College of Medical Informatics (ACMI), the International Academy of Health Sciences Informatics (IAHSI), and the American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE). In addition, he was honored as a recipient of the Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers (PECASE) from the White House. Brad is joined by Dr. Ellen Wright Clayton, JD, MD. Ellen is an internationally respected leader in the field of law and genomics who holds appointments in Pediatrics and in Health Policy at VUMC, and in the Law School as well as the Center for Biomedical Ethics and Society at Vanderbilt University. Ellen has helped to develop policy statements for numerous national and international organizations, including the Public Population Project in Genomics, Human Genome Organization, Council of International Organizations of Medical Sciences, the American Society of Human Genetics, and the American Academy of Pediatrics. Ellen has worked on a number of projects for the Institute of Medicine (now the National Academy of Medicine) and is currently a member of its National Advisory Council, director of its Board on Population Health and Public Health Practice, and the Report Review Committee. For her service, she received the David P. Rall Medal from the IOM in 2013. In addition to these amazing guests, we're excited to have ST Bland, a leader in Vanderbilt's Center for Precision Medicine here, as well as Jane Bach, an extremely successful “performing” songwriter in Nashville. Jane is joined again by Jeanie McQuinn of http://www.greatbigrivermusic.com, a partner with Jane in songwriting.
I'm being honest with you, I could care less one way or the other abortion the over turning of Roe Vs Wade and in this episode I break down why --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/thequestlogicpodcast/message
God used the prophet Jeremiah to speak a message of hope into the lives of the Jewish captives in Babylon—words that apply to us today as well. In “Overturning Hopelessness,” Bayless Conley uncovers important truths you must embrace in order to overturn hopelessness and look forward to the future God has for you. Listen and rejoice as you realize that God cares for you and has a plan for you.
Queen Elizabeth has died at the age of 96. What does this mean for the unfolding of power structures? READ IT: All YouTube and Podcast Recordings are now available as Written Transmissions to read through my weekly Oneness Newsletter: https://jessicadelmar.substack.com/ ✻～～✻ EMAIL: email@example.com LEAVE A VOICE MESSAGE, QUESTION OR COMMENT: https://anchor.fm/jessicadelmar Music by @LiQWYD: "chill" and "underwater" --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/jessicadelmar/message
(Bonus) Transcript of the 2021 Supreme Court case that overturned Roe v Wade abortion ruling from decades ago.
John Hewlett on the Rich Health Benefits of Nitric Oxide - Scientific studies on how Nitric Oxide benefits your health - Why I supplement with Nitric Oxide everyday - John Hewlett's part in overturning the mask mandate Website - www.cwicmedia.com
Caroline Rule of Kostelanetz & Fink LLP discusses the post-Roe tax complications for employers covering abortion-related interstate travel expenses. For more, read Rule's article, "Tax Implications of Dobbs for Interstate Travel Expenses to Obtain Abortions," in Tax Notes.We want to hear from you, our listeners! To fill out a short, two-minute survey, visit taxnotes.co/podcastsurvey.Follow us on Twitter:Caitlin Mullaney: @MullaneyWritesDavid Stewart: @TaxStewTax Notes: @TaxNotes**This episode is sponsored by Avalara. For more information, visit avalara.com/taxnotes.This episode is sponsored by SafeSend. For more information, visit safesend.com.***CreditsHost: David D. StewartExecutive Producers: Jasper B. Smith, Paige JonesShowrunner and Audio Engineer: Jordan ParrishGuest Relations: Alexis Hart
Friend of the show, Samuel Sey joins Darnell & Joel for conversation regarding the recent developments for the pro-life movement in America. Their conversation addresses the following: Life as a married man Overturning of Roe vs Wade Abortion debate: rights and principles Canada's Pro-life environment Video Podcast: https://youtu.be/EROI-aWIaB8 https://linktr.ee/sixcentsreport Support us at buymeacoffee.com/SixCentsReport Produced by Madden Mitchell Media Song from our intro: Sho Baraka - Pedantic Related Episodes: #97, #40, #23 & #20 References: Roe v. Wade Could Finally Be Overturned Roe v Wade Is Over, Abortion Isn't Supreme Court overturns Roe v. Wade, ending right to abortion upheld for decades Tenth Amendment, Thirteenth Amendment & Fourteenth Amendment How Canada came to have no federal law whatsoever on abortion Balkanization Kerry Baldwin's abortion content Libertarian Christians Institute - abortion resources Samuel Sey contact info: https://slowtowrite.com/ Twitter FB firstname.lastname@example.org Give us your two cents via: Facebook Twitter email@example.com
Caregiving is a second economy that requires a skilled workforce all its own. Yet, in the absence of acknowledging the scale and critical relevance of this economy, the main drivers and load-bearers of this economy remain women. We simply cannot achieve gender parity without more support and without others taking on their share of the load. Dr. Nithila Peter joins us in a 2-part series to discuss solutions. You can subscribe! so you don't miss any episodes! Time-stamped show notes are below. You can find a transcript of today's episode here If you would like to learn more about today's topic: Unfinished Business by Anne Marie Slaughter The Price of Motherhood; Why the Most Important Job in the World is Still the Least Valued, by Ann Crittendon, (2001) Secrets of the Sprakkar by Eliza Reid Blessing Adesiyan, the Founder and CEO of Mother Honestly, is a good resource 1:00 Women are disproportionately responsible for the caring of others 1:30 Dr. Nithila Peter is joining us today 2:36 Today is about solutions 2:45 Part 1 discussed lack of support system 3:32 Part 1 discussed society places a low value on caregiving, no support systems were put in place when mothers entered the workforce, and modern feminism forgot about mothers 4:18 Mothers face bias 4:50 Inaccurate that mothers are less committed 5:35 Mothers earn $.69 for every $1 earned by men 6:30 Motherhood penalty 6:50 Men's standing increases when becoming fathers 8:20 Women gain skills when becoming mothers 10:40 Emotion, mental, and physical toll of trying to do it all 11:00 Lessons from Indian, Latin, and Indigenous cultures 11:50 Mothers have high cultural value in India 12:25 Story of Nithila's Indian (South-Asian) family helping to raise her children 13:30 Nithila's family and extended network enabled her to complete her PhD 14:00 Workplaces should value unique skills of parents 15:20 Obama's made caregiving more visible through Marian Robinson 18:00 Asian culture offers solution but is a hard model for families stretched thin 19:15 Motherhood is more visible in India for actors, politicians, and others 21:00 Mothers have also been wartime leaders 21:10 Overturning of Roe v. Wade puts additional pressure on the care economy 22:22 18 year old had twins - what support does she have? 23:00 Appalled by mother's lives now at risk 23:30 Dobbs further reduces mothers' power in society 24:30 Will gender parity be extended due to Dobbs? 25:30 Difficult to make this prediction 27:50 One solution is more legislative support like paid leave 28:30 Family planning needs more attention 29:09 Flex and hybrid arrangements should stay in place 32:15 Celebrity male leaders do not have reputations for being good caregivers 33:00 We need more caregivers and those with empathy in leadership roles 34:30 We all have equal opportunities to grow caregiving skills 34:45 Many economic successes during pandemic while workers were at home 35:25 Focus on organizational culture Where You Can Find Us Website: www.par-ity.com Follow us on LinkedIn Co-Hosts: Deborah Pollack-Milgate and Cathy Nestrick Email CathyAndDeborah@par-ity.com with questions or comments
This week Jordan and Nick are joined by longtime friend and stinky wizard, TW Worn! They dive into TW's New Podcast "What Happens When I Die?" and we get some insight into Jordan's views on death and how it motivates him. Then we get into the news and talk about Taco bell's new and more traditional version of a Mexican Pizza big bell is testing in Charlotte! To follow TW's Show on Spotify https://media.rss.com/whathappens/feed.xmlTo fight the Overturning of Roe v Wade go support local orgs or go to https://reproductiverights.org/take-action-abortion-is-essential/If you'd like to be an advertiser, email us @ CheesyGorditaBunchPod@gmail.comAvailable on all major podcast platforms!Follow us on our social mediahttps://allmylinks.com/cheesygorditab...If you want to support the show please consider joining our Patreonhttps://www.patreon.com/CheesyGordita...Check out the Tallbois on Bandcamphttps://tallbois.bandcamp.com/album/void-of-wonderTo Play DnD with Jacob Cordashttps://startplaying.games/gm/jacweaselLaughs Brought to you by Jordan KrenekSpecial Thanks to TW Worn for putting us in Contact with Cole the colonProduced by Nick Ortiz and Devin HanleyMusic by Devin HanleyWritten and Researched by Nick OrtizFeatured Music: Mexican Standoff by Walt Adams
Dr. Laura Roberts is joined by Lucy Hutner MD and Lauren Osborne, MD, two of the editorial group who developed The Textbook of Women's Reproductive Mental Health, written along with 60 contributing authors. As is touched upon in the episode, it is unbelievable that this is not a reissue or a new edition, but a pioneering, flag-on-the-moon, brand-new title. Especially timely given recent decisions made by the Supreme Court, this book is an invaluable textbook on this fundamental topic. In this episode: Introduction (0:25) Motivation for, and intention behind, book (3:12) How the writers were assembled (12.23) The very first textbook on Women's reproductive mental health (18:10) Overturning of Roe v. Wade (24:00) A living document (27:50) Show Notes and Resources:Textbook of Women's Reproductive Mental Health (American Psychiatric Association Publishing) 2022 Learn more about Lucy Hutner and Lauren Osborne Transcript and More Episodes: https://psychiatryonline.org/psychiatry-unbound
Ben Davison dives into the Morrison Modern Manufacturing Initiative Scheme that saw $828M handed out, including in five announcements during the election. Insiders had former Deputy PM Barnaby Joyce on for a car crash interview where between calling for modular nuclear power plants in every town he admitted he didn't confront or make public Morrison's secret portfolios because he had been given ministries the Nationals weren't entitled to, staff they weren't entitled to and was concerned they'd be taken away! Plus the end of the week saw the devastating application of a high court decision to prioritise contract terms over reality as a delivery worker lost his Fair Work Commission case. Ben explains why this is terrible outcome for all workers, what it means now for the gig economy and what we can do to fix it. (It starts with joining your union australianunions.org.au/wow) And Ben give a preview of a special upcoming edition of the Week on Wednesday with Van Badham.
It's a #WTFWednesday on the show and we dive in to an MSNBC columnist's claims that the overturning of Roe v. Wade will make the a-hole white supremacy movement stronger in creation of the "master race" or some insane theory. Also, masks are coming back to deep blue school districts, only republicans die of COVID and so much more!
In this episode of Real Talk, KJK Student Defense Attorneys Susan Stone and Kristina Supler are joined by Terry McGovern, Harriet and Robert H. Heilbrunn Professor and Chair of the Heilbrunn Department of Population and Family Health and the Director of the Program on Global Health Justice and Governance at the Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health. They discuss the ramifications of the reversal of the Roe V. Wade Supreme Court decision on college campuses. The conversation includes the ripple effect of this controversial decision of SCOTUS on education, women's health and the economy, the possible legal considerations colleges need to be aware of and act on to accommodate the ruling, and what parents and college students can to adjust to the shifting context of abortion in the U.S. today. Show Notes: (01:07) A healthy discussion about the consequences of the recent reversal of the Supreme Court decision on Roe vs. Wade on college campuses (02:29) Making abortion illegal will not lessen its occurence; it will increase maternal death (03:22) How the criminalization of abortion further endangers women in college who are already at an elevated risk for sexual violence (03:54) Adding fear into an already costly medical procedure for women in college (05:17) The role religion plays in universities, the new abortion ban, and women's health (06:56) Why parents and female students need to reconsider their universities based on where they stand on the abortion verdict (08:32) Why Dobbs should not affect women's access to Plan B and other emergency contraception (09:57) How Dobbs will impact Title IX cases and its provisions (10:15) What colleges universities need to act on with regards to Title IX cases in light of the abortion ban and criminalization (10:54) Will colleges face criminal risk or exposure for aiding a student's travel to access abortion facilities (12:20) How the limitation of access to reproductive health has instilled a fear of risk of prosecution for colleges and its staff (15:44) The repercussions of the criminalization of abortion on women's health, likelihood of completing college altogether, the economy and what it means for the state (17:11) Why section 504 of Title IX cases, the Rehabilitation Act, and the Americans with Disabilities Act need to adjust accordingly to the elimination of the constitutional right to abortion (18:27) Terry's insights on the possibility of the reversal of the abortion ban in the future (20:52) Why a public health leader believes that the appropriate public response of universities about this ruling should favor bodily autonomy and the health outcome of their students (22:22) Ways in which students can campaign for women's health after the recent SCOTUS ruling on abortion (26:02) Sound advice parents should give their college kids about sex and possibilities of pregnancy before sending them off (26:45) Why parents need to consider the possibility of their sons causing a pregnancy in college as well (29:27) The extreme lengths women may possibly take because of the criminalization of abortion (31:20) The heartbreaking impact of this decision on the mental and physical health of children Transcript: Kristina Supler: We're so pleased today to be joined by Terry McGovern. Terry's the Harriet and Robert Heilbrunn professor and chair of the Heilbrunn department of population and family health at Columbia University's Mailman School of Public Health. Since 2018, Terry served as director of the department's program on global health health justice and governance. And before joining, joining the mailman school in 1989, Terry founded the HIV law project and served as the executive director until 1999. While at the HIV law project, Terry litigated the groundbreaking case. S P V Sullivan, which led to the social security administration, including HIV-related disability in their criteria. Kristina Supler: She was appointed by President Bill Clinton to the national task force on aids, drug development, Terry, we're so pleased to have you join us today. Thank you. Susan Stone: Today's topic is how the recent United States Supreme court Dobbs decision, which reversed Roe V. Wade will impact students on college campuses. And Kristina we've really struggled about how to do this podcast. Because we want it to be a meaningful discussion that provides parents with information in a way that's helpful and shows some thought on our end. Susan Stone: And I know, you know, that I was in Italy, on my honeymoon and I couldn't get my mind off of. How to do this podcast? Who to have as a guest? And I feel so grateful for the guest that we're gonna have today. I know I reached out to her via email and I really thought about my words. I think I crafted that email, those three short paragraphs with as much thought as I would craft a legal brief. Susan Stone: And I'm so honored that she is here to talk about this topic. Susan Stone: And thank you for answering my email. Terry McGovern: Of course. Thank you for having me Susan Stone: Terry. First question. What is your reaction to the Dobs decision? And just, could you give our listeners who are mostly parents an explanation of how it will impact students on various college campuses? Terry McGovern: Sure. I have to say I was actually stunned. We know that making abortion illegal, doesn't actually reduce abortion. There's so much evidence globally of this. All it does is increase maternal mortality. So just from the point of view of wanting to end abortion, the way to do that, Is obviously to increase access to contraception and services. Terry McGovern: It's not to criminalize abortion. So from my perspective, this decision has really unleashed a whole lot of unnecessary harm on women and girls and people who can get pregnant. Of course in that category, we know that 57% of those who get abortions are women in their twenties. The latest data says 29% are college age students. Terry McGovern: So we also know that, college age women are at an elevated risk of sexual violence. We know that there's lots and lots of power issues. Negotiating sex. So for the women and girls who are in states, that abortion is now illegal and, and even criminalized this creates a very, very complicated set of decisions for them and a lot of complexity around everything having to do with a possible unintended pregnancy. Terry McGovern: So obviously just to state the obvious students often don't have access to cars. Their health insurance status is often dependent on parents. Many have jobs. There's a lot going on when you're in college. Before this decision accessing abortion was not easy. Right? So now you've injected into a very complicated situation, you know, a whole bunch of fear. Terry McGovern: And I think, I think the, uh, the issue of costs and how much it will cost to actually get an abortion, to travel, to get an abortion. All of these things are gonna be very, very difficult for students. I think. Kristina Supler: Susan and I, we represent students on campuses across the country. We deal with college students day in and day out. And we often start our conversations with parents, with the, the idea that look, every college campus has its own culture values. What flies on one campus? Doesn't done another, right. So it's fair to say at some schools, this decision might not have any impact on students and in other places might be absolutely monumental. Kristina Supler: I mean, do you agree with that? What would you say? Susan Stone: Especially with students at Columbia or Barnard? I don't think it's gonna be the same as students at Ohio state. Terry McGovern: Of course not, of course not. I mean, obviously, OB people just generally in acts in states that are making moves to protect access to abortion are in way better shape. Terry McGovern: Many of the colleges across the country actually even provide abortion medication, provide all kinds of services. It's the colleges in the states that have these extreme bands now where it's very scary. So for example, my son goes to college in Ohio. And the college that he goes to recently decided to contract with a religious provider. Terry McGovern: So there are huge questions about what services will be available, whether there will ever be any help for an abortion referral out of state. So it is extremely diff different depending upon where you are. one of the things post Dobbs is that people really do have to take a minute, figure out what the law is, where access is possible. Terry McGovern: You know, these are, these are very serious things to think about for parents, for your kids in schools, because you don't want to be scrambling. Susan Stone: Depending on where you stand on the issue. I'm thinking Terry about myself. I have a rising junior in high school. We're gonna start looking at colleges. Do you think that the Dobbs opinion will impact where students actually apply for college? Terry McGovern: I think for sure. I think for sure. I mean, I think it should, these are very, very serious issues. Honestly I have never written a letter to my child's college before. And I wrote immediately when I saw that they were going to contract with a, with a religious entity. Because I would have really extreme concerns about the safety of my child, in a place where they could not access any of these services. Terry McGovern: We're already seeing some polling of particularly girls who are thinking about crossing off the list schools that are in states that have total bans or, or criminalization provisions. Susan Stone: So it's gonna be even more difficult to get into Columbia. Or barnard . Terry McGovern: I mean, I, I think it's pretty difficult, but I suppose it could get more difficult. Terry McGovern: Yeah. It is really a very serious issue. If you're a girl Kristina Supler: there's just even more for families to consider and, and to really be thoughtful about when trying to find the right campus for. For the students, Susan, and I I'd like to turn to a different issue that touches on the do's opinion. Kristina Supler: We represent students across the country involved in campus title I proceedings. And we've had countless cases that in some way, shape or form involve economy that breaks in plan B maybe no condom and plan B plan B is, is in many, many of our cases. Do you think that Dobbs is going to impact the availability of plan b? Terry McGovern: It should not. Many of us feel like Dobbs has opened the door to questioning everything that has to do with contraception, emergency contraception. Nothing in the opinion actually would lead to that conclusion, but it has unleashed a kind of unfettered dedication to denying access to anything, having to do with, sexual and reproductive health services and particularly contraception morning after et cetera. Terry McGovern: The answer is mixed. Susan Stone: That's very interesting because what we're also wrestling with Terry, and maybe you can help us sort this through, as student advisors in the title IX process, we have dealt with situations where there have been unwanted pregnancies and abortions, and actually female complainants include the unwanted pregnancy as an aspect of a title IX violation that they didn't get consent to get pregnant as a different twist on consent. Susan Stone: We're wondering how will Dobs impact title IX? And do you think we're gonna see a rise of the unwanted pregnancy being a component of this type of complaint on college campuses. And even in those states where abortion is illegal and maybe more so in those states, Terry McGovern: Yeah. I mean, I think for sure, I mean the other issue isn't title IX only mandates excused absences for abortion and cases of medical necessity. Terry McGovern: So there are a whole lot of issues around title IX that have to be really thought about now. Given the, really this colleges should expand this definition of what is, a mandated excused absence. I do think for sure that you'll see more, we'll see more of these type cases. The other thing is that institutions should be establishing emergency funds, travel and care services. Terry McGovern: Just, there's a whole range of things, including looking at the title IX provisions and expanding them that I think colleges should be doing. But yes, of course. I think you'll see, you'll see more cases like that. Susan Stone: You know, Kristina, you're very involved with the NACDL, which is one of our country's best associations for criminal defense lawyers. Susan Stone: If a college facilitates a fund to allow for travel. Do you think there's any criminal risk or exposure? Kristina Supler: That's a really good question. And a question that many of my brilliant , Susan Stone: that's what I asked you, partner. Kristina Supler: My brilliant colleagues are wrestling with right now and obviously I'm sort of chuckling, but I shouldn't because it's a really serious question that some of the most brilliant people in our country are wrestling with in terms of setting policy and procedures for institutions on how to service the needs of students. And without getting too into legalese and boring stuff, the people who aren't lawyers probably wouldn't care about the it's a super complicated issue. Kristina Supler: Colleges and universities have legal obligations to help students and accommodate students for various issues. But yet there's also criminal implications and confidentiality issues and stuff like the crime fraud, exception, and, and there's all these sorts of like very academic issues that lawyers and administrators are, are wrestling with now. Kristina Supler: And I'm curious, Terry, what are your thoughts? What are the conversations at Columbia? Susan Stone: Because you could be a well-intentioned administrator, but say. I have my own family and I have an obligation to follow the law. I don't wanna unwittingly put myself at risk of being prosecuted. Kristina Supler: Well, and we know so many students look up to their professors or have very close relationships there and there's trust. Kristina Supler: So, I mean, Terry, what are your thoughts? . Terry McGovern: First of all, there's some other simple things like exclusionary housing policies that we're gonna see more pregnant college students. There's that issue? Just a simple one, but I think we are in kind of a crazy time in terms of what is legal and what is not mm-hmm as you just articulated. Terry McGovern: Nobody knows. I feel the opponents of access to abortion or, and, and the range of reproductive health services are trying everything they can to criminalize those who do anything to protect access. So I wouldn't ever, de-legitimize the fears of administrators at institutions. On the other hand, we can't just give in to this kind of mentality. I mean, these are healthcare services. These are young people who are extremely vulnerable. I think what's happening is people are getting together. Experts are getting together and are giving their best judgment about risk of prosecution, but there is always gonna be some risk here. Terry McGovern: There's risk that they may be sued. There's risk, but they probably won't win. I say that crossing both fingers. Mm-hmm because as we know, we're looking at Oklahoma, uh, South Dakota and Wisconsin and it's a county by county. You have to look at who the prosecutors are, who the judges are, who elected them. Terry McGovern: So it's really complicated to predict whether something will be found to be illegal or in violation of a bounty law pro provision or something else. Not a simple thing as you well understand. Mm-hmm Susan Stone: I wanna switch gears to a whole different topic. Related to this, obviously, because it's something that has, I'll be honest with you. Susan Stone: I didn't sleep last night and it kept me up all night. So our practice, we do a lot of special education law, and we represent little ones who need 5 0 4 plans and IEPs. And, and I have a. Not so secret passion. I love preschool. Okay. I, I loved being the mom who dropped off at preschool. I loved everything about having a preschooler. Susan Stone: I just think there it's just a magical age. I also am so worried about young girls having to drop out of college. And I'm wondering with the President Biden's expanded definition of pregnancy within Title IX, is it an argument out there to say, okay, colleges, you have an obligation to allow those mothers who give birth. Susan Stone: Those babies should be able to live in the dorm with their mother. You should provide daycare so they can attend class. You should also, I wanna make sure those babies are included within the university health insurance policy. So when they have that ear infection or they need their vaccinations, will those colleges have to create special dorms for mothers and fathers mm-hmm to live and raise their child to see that these young women do not have to drop outta college. I mean, I'm sick about this. Susan Stone: I love babies. I can't wait to be a grandmother. I have a daughter getting married and my daughter is supposed to go off to graduate school. And I just wanna make sure that all of these states that have said that this is illegal, that especially the state institutions are ready for these babies. And don't just kick these women to the curb. Terry McGovern: No, absolutely. I mean, we know that student parents are 10 times less likely to graduate. There's so much evidence of the bad economic consequences of young women having babies during college. So of course, if, Let's just go back to reality here. Terry McGovern: Mississippi has the highest infant mortality rate in the country. It has one of the, the third highest maternal mortality rate during pregnancy. These states that are taking the lead on banning abortion or criminalizing abortion, or creating bounty hunting are not states that have invested at all in kind of the welfare of women and children. Terry McGovern: Mississippi's foster care system has like 111 outstanding violations for abuses. Oh, oh my gosh. So I wanna say that there's not evidence of kind of an, a real dedication to taking care of any women and girls in the state. Let alone those oncologists. So I think we do have to push, push the colleges to, to step up here and, provide the necessary services. Terry McGovern: But I just wanna inject a very serious note of hypocrisy about the kind of dedication to, shutting down people's access to abortion. But not a dedication to, reducing these horrible health outcomes for women and girls. Susan Stone: would you think though, that the change in title nine or the section 5 0 4, the rehabilitation act or title two of the ADA though, would mandate more accommodations? Terry McGovern: I would absolutely think so. I would absolutely think so in this shifting context, and I think that's the path that many are going to take now, and it makes total sense to me and. I know, there's a lot of people working to actually, provide greater protection in the regulations, even around HIPAA medical records. Terry McGovern: Right. We have got to go back and look at the ADA and all of, in all of these different contexts and strengthen the protections. So just for a second, HIPAA there's greater protection and medical records in the context of mental health or drug use, we need that level of protection in reproductive health, on the ADA issues. Terry McGovern: I think we absolutely have to to use the APA in this context to establish rights. Kristina Supler: Question for you. Is it possible. One day, the Dobbs decision will be overruled. Do you think a different composition of the Supreme courts might do away with this decision? And, and if so, how far off do you think that is? Terry McGovern: Interestingly we've been working a lot like it with countries where it was criminalized and then. Basically was not. So Ireland, Mexico and what goes on is that they criminalize abortion and horrible things happen. Like, just like we're reading about every day. Terry McGovern: There's confusion about miscarriages. There's 10 year olds who are forced to, go to term and their bodies can't take it. All of these things play out and you see public opinions start to shift. So we've seen in a lot of countries, a flip. Which I have to say is hopeful. I don't think as we well know, the public opinion is not in support of what SCOTUS has done here. Terry McGovern: Right. I think that, to me, when they allowed the Texas law to take effect. Which, invited bounty hunting. That to me said there was no reason in the room. So I do think that, there are plenty of Republican judges who do not support the approach that SCOTUS has taken here. So I do think, yes, absolutely. Terry McGovern: If the composition of the court changes what we have is a very extremist. Right now. So I do, I do really hope that this could be reversed when the composition of the court changes, which we know can happen when you least expect it. Susan Stone: Yeah. It's not always predictable. One of my favorite courses in law school was a Supreme court seminar. Susan Stone: And I appreciate that seminar at nobody knows the future of the court. And justices have flip flopped. Kristina Supler: That's right. It's people don't have the static position throughout their entire careers. So, you know, we'll have to see what the future holds and, hopefully with lobbying and activism and, and people expressing their opinions and becoming more informed on the issue as a whole, that might foster some change. Susan Stone: Kristina yesterday brought a, as we were preparing for this podcast recently read that Yale and Princeton took a neutral position on this issue. I'm not, I don't know if you've read about this. Terry McGovern: No. Susan Stone: And basically stating that the schools will abide by the law, the state a very careful and I would say political position. Susan Stone: What is your reaction? How should universities publicly respond? Terry McGovern: I think universities should be supportive of, bodily, autonomy, right? Period. There's so much public health evidence. This isn't even slightly controversial. Criminalizing abortion only really leads to poor health outcomes, particularly for the college student group. Terry McGovern: So if these institutions care about the welfare of their student, They should not be neutral on this point. It is a, it is going to disproportionately impact their students. So I don't see how you can be neutral. So I have to say, you know, you saw, we were able to, or maybe you didn't see, we were able to get the vast majority of deans, of schools, of public health to, to sign a letter urging SCOTUS not to overturn Roe. All of the medical associations stand behind the right to abortion, right? So I don't under understand why these institutions would take this position. And Kristina Supler: in your opinion and your experience on, on college campuses, what's what can college students do today to really have their voices heard and to foster change? Kristina Supler: What can students do who are just sitting there feeling helpless? Susan Stone: And I wanna clarify this question too. Not just students on public campuses that have more first amendment protection, but can we focus on students who might be at private campuses and states where abortion is legal? What can they do? Terry McGovern: I am happy. I'm smiling because I had a, a little war room of students all summer. We have so many students coming out of the woodwork to say, we, what can we do? How can we do it? So I think that I've seen our students do everything from. Volunteering and staffing, transportation services in states where abortion is now illegal to. Terry McGovern: Doing podcasts, one of our, doing poetry around their feelings about this decision. I have been so moved by the kind of depth of upset of these young women. They are freaked out about their futures and it has really shifted how they think about their sexual. Terry McGovern: As well. What I see happening is a lot of outreach, a lot of activism students organizing to make sure medication abortion is available on the campus that they're on. The students that are in that Ohio school are organizing campaigning. So I'm seeing more activism than I've seen out of students since the time I've been a professor, which is very hopeful. Terry McGovern: There are so many different things they can do. One thing that they're doing for me on a daily basis is research research, like really digging into what judges are ruling. How in this county are the medical records being treated when there's an attempt to criminalize. I'm working with a group of volunteer law students who are painstakingly looking at judicial records in states where there's some real risk of people being prosecuted doing research on, what about providers? Terry McGovern: You know, as a public health person, it it's horrifying to me to think that we'd say to a doctor, don't write something down on a medical record, but what needs to be written down on a medical record for the medical care. Right. And what is there that's extra that could only lead to a prosecution. Terry McGovern: So. Sadly, we're in the, the logistics stage of trying to figure out how what's the best way to protect people. So there's actually so much for students to do all over the place. And I think it makes them feel much better to do it. So you should see this abortion tracker that our students have created. Terry McGovern: It's got every possible per mutation, adolescent consent, et cetera. So, I just think that's where we get the hope looking at how these young people are responding to this and they're, they are not gonna leave this alone. Susan Stone: Christina, I just wanna throw something back to you. Look, we deal with parents from across the spectrum as to how they feel. Sex. Mm-hmm some parents teach abstinence and want abstinence, and some parents are much more communicative about sex, but we know sex goes wrong because we wouldn't have a career. Kristina Supler: Would we sad? Terry McGovern: But true. so Susan Stone: Terry, what would be good solid advice for a parent of either a high school or. College student with regard to planning, should it change or should it be the same good advice that it always is? We're a condom. If you have a son and put your daughter on the pill and make sure they have what they need before they go off to college and make sure you transmit your family values, what do you think? Terry McGovern: I think that's all great. I also think that, the advice should be that no matter how much abstinence training, like there's tons of evidence that no matter what people college students have sex and no matter what there are unintended pregnancy. And again, that can be everything from power imbalance to a broken. Terry McGovern: Right. So then you have to think about what happens if that happens. And now that is a very, very complicated question in lots of states, Oklahoma, Texas, et cetera, et cetera. So I do think that it has changed the picture considerably, even if you're against, you never wanna think about your college age student having sex. Terry McGovern: You've gotta think about the possibility. If they're a girl that they could get pregnant, if they're a boy that they could be responsible for a pregnancy and it's, it's going to be very complicated to figure out what to do next. So I think. No matter how much you don't wanna think about it, you really do need to think about it. Terry McGovern: If my daughter is in Texas and she gets pregnant, what's the plan, right? What's the plan. Because it is something that happens constantly. Susan Stone: Is the plan more complicated in many ways, if you have a son? Terry McGovern: I, I have a son and I think it's comp I. From the minute this decision came down, he's in Ohio, I've talked about this to him. Think about how the picture has changed. Terry McGovern: You need to be super careful, super responsible, and you need to think about if something goes wrong and you're part of a pregnancy. What is the plan? What is the plan? Because I think that's, it is a very different picture. And obviously, also I'm saying. It's unclear where they get services now that's being fought out. Terry McGovern: So there's a lot more to think about than there was. Kristina Supler: I think that's, it's really interesting to hear that because Susan and I, we, when we talk to parents and students and we give lectures on, on the issues of consent. We talk a lot about the importance of communication in sex. And too often today we're seeing students not have communication. Kristina Supler: And this now it sounds like what you're saying is, is communication is even more important and central to the issue of sex and how relationships can unfold. Terry McGovern: Absolutely. I mean, I think it absolutely needs to be thought about and communicated, right? Because this is not, these are not what if scenarios, these are true things and something like, I, I watch my son really let it, sink in. Terry McGovern: If there's an unintended pregnancy, you. What do you do? Where do you go? You're now not clear that you can even go on campus. What's the plan. Are you thinking about that? College students are not thinking about those things. So I think it is very important to think about and talk about. And I do hear that a lot from, the students, the female students are thinking about it what is this? So the boys should be thinking about it too. Right. Susan Stone: Do you think that in some states, young women will withhold the information from their partner so they can make, so they can't be stopped. I'm just questioning that. Would that be an, uh, unintended consequence that a, a male would be deprived of knowledge? Terry McGovern: It could be for sure. Terry McGovern: I mean, if you're, if you inject fear and criminalization into this decision, you're gonna get all kinds of strange behavior. This is why we didn't want criminalization in this already complicated terrain. So I think you're gonna get all kinds of terror driven decisions, including probably in some cases not to disclose out of fear. Terry McGovern: Which is of course, obviously what goes on a lot, which leads to all these harmful behaviors, pregnant people who don't wanna be pregnant, being scared and thinking, let me take matters into my own hands, right? Mm. Because you can't really get information and how am I gonna get the money to get a different state? Terry McGovern: And I can't have this baby. Right. So you have to think about a young person. I know you all, that's who you work with, but. It's really difficult to be a young person today. Just even with everything that's going on in the world, and now you're injecting this kind of terror around what if the condom breaks and I'm pregnant. Terry McGovern: And there is some crazy law that I, my provider can be recorded and a private citizen can report me to, it's not like the students don't know all this stuff. They have a vague sense of it. And it's terrifying now. So I'm very much afraid that it's gonna lead to all kinds of kind of rash decisions. Terry McGovern: Unintended consequences will be all over the Susan Stone: place. I'll tell you what, I'm predicting that a lot of parents of college students are gonna be called upon to. Make parent babies and, parents who were thinking they had their retirement set are not gonna be in a position to, but they might have to fund and take care of that next generation. Kristina Supler: Terry you've given us so much to think about today and, and so much really invaluable information. Any parting words or anything you wanna share with our listeners Susan Stone: or anything we didn't ask you that you wish we would've asked Terry McGovern: you? You One thing that I am really noticing that, um, the students are really deeply disturbed by is these kind of lack of exceptions for incest, rape or to preserve the life of the mother or the confusion around that. Terry McGovern: I do wanna say that it appears to me that the impact of this decision on young people is that our lives aren't worth much. And that is that's heartbreaking, upsetting thing. That's why. Frankly, it's been uplifting and amazing to have all these young people here doing, responding to Roe, doing all this stuff because we've really unleashed something that is very disturbing. Terry McGovern: I, I say we, we didn't, but the court has. So I think we all, all of us parents need to pay a lot of attention to obviously we do, but the mental health consequences of all this stuff on our young people, as they're just trying to find their way and figure it out and I don't know, I find it just very unfortunate that this set of, terrorizing, criminalization provisions have been injected into this very complex time in their lives. Susan Stone: Thank you. I, I. I heavily, there's the emotion in preparing for this podcast, the gratitude, and really the honor that you agreed to do this podcast and the thoughtfulness in which you provided responses to our questions is deeply appreciated. Kristina Supler: Thank you, Terry.
Sophie Lewis returns to PTO to discuss the US Supreme Court's decision to reverse Roe vs. Wade. We talked about why millions of Americans already lived in a post-Roe situation - with abortion services made punitively difficult to access. We also talked about the weaknesses of the original Roe vs. Wade ruling, whether the Supreme Court's decision may herald a breakdown in support for American institutions amongst American liberals and we also discussed Sophie's article in the Nation, in which she argued that we should not shy away from thinking of abortion as an act of killing, but should instead see it as an act of violence that is entirely appropriate, regardless of the circumstances, since no one should surrender their bodily autonomy be coerced into performing care work.
This week the Cheesy Gordita Bunch cliff dive into the Baja Blast! We'll be getting into some new collabs Taco Bell is doing with Milk Bar, the announcement of the return of the Mexican Pizza and You'll be in Shock-apulco when you find out the terrible names and rich history of this beloved turquoise elixir. Part 2 we'll be joined by Baja Boss Kyle and talk about the fandom.To follow Sam's Journey, follow him on Instagram or on Youtubehttps://www.youtube.com/c/therealsamreidTo fight the Overturning of Roe v Wade go support local orgs or go to https://reproductiverights.org/take-action-abortion-is-essential/If you'd like to be an advertiser, email us @ CheesyGorditaBunchPod@gmail.comAvailable on all major podcast platforms!Follow us on our social mediahttps://allmylinks.com/cheesygorditab...If you want to support the show please consider joining our Patreonhttps://www.patreon.com/CheesyGordita...Check out the Tallbois on Bandcamphttps://tallbois.bandcamp.com/album/void-of-wonderTo Play DnD with Jacob Cordashttps://startplaying.games/gm/jacweaselLaughs Brought to you by Jordan KrenekSpecial Thanks to TW Worn for putting us in Contact with Cole the colonProduced by Nick Ortiz and Devin HanleyMusic by Devin HanleyWritten and Researched by Nick OrtizFeatured Music: Mexican Standoff by Walt Adams
Former MLB umpire Tim Tschida joins Chad to talk about the overturned call in the 10th inning Sunday that caused Twins manager Rocco Baldelli to lose his mind and get ejected. Tschida explains how the rule came to be, how umpires interpret the rule, and why he disagrees with the call that was made by MLB's replay official.
Following the Supreme Court's overturning of the reproductive rights bill Roe v. Wade, members of Mendocino Country are now speaking up about the injustice. RoeRage Ukiah is a small orginazation that was born out from the reproductive rallies following the overturning of Roe on June 24th, 2022. Ellen Weed, a Ukiah local, had been gathering stories about women who had abortions or suffered from a lack of abortion accessibilty. In gathering these stories, Ellen Weed gathered a group called RoeRage to organize a free event where community can share and listen to these stories. KZYX spoke with Ellen Weed about why local women have organized themselves. Weed hopes the community gathering will inspire and motivate others to keep advocating for women's rights. She comments that when she was younger, before Roe v Wade existed, women were disempowered to speak up for themselves. She says she is inspired by the younger generations of women showing up for themselves. RoeRage Ukiah will take place this Saturday, August 6 at 7:00 pm, outside of the Ukiah Playhouse Theater. Weed invites all to bring chairs or blankets to sit on and listening ears.
D. Ojeda is a Senior National Organizer for the National Center for Transgender Equality.They spoke about the close relationship that gender-affirming care and abortion have within the healthcare industry, and they explained how anti-transgender and anti-abortion rights legislation leave everyone, but especially transgender people – vulnerable within healthcare.
We are three black dudes from the no coast and we are not about to sit here and talk about how banning abortion in America will affect us. That will be in part 2 of this series with special guest. However, when looking at this drastic move through a political lens, the Black in the Middle crew has pinpointed a conservative strategy for this country's return to states rights. That's what this episode is about and it's a rollercoaster of a ride. Hang on friends.
Terri Hinkley understands and respects why people might be opposed to abortion. But in the aftermath of the Supreme Court overturning Roe v. Wade, the CEO of the Academy of Medical Surgical Nurses is concerned about the unintended consequences she thinks the ruling will cause, particularly for nurses and other health care practitioners. Unprecedented gray areas. Life or death judgement calls. Mental trauma risks. Hinkley believes volatile dynamics like these will now all be in play in a state-driven, post-Roe world. To learn more about listener data and our privacy practices visit: https://www.audacyinc.com/privacy-policy Learn more about your ad choices. Visit https://podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Abby and Robbie talk about the fentanyl epidemic hitting home, anti-BDS legislation being ruled constitutional and heading to the Supreme Court next, Jordan Peterson's evolution into a manic homophobe, Scott Adams advocating to murder your children, and SCOTUS overturning the right to abortion: how democrats are responding to the right wing judicial coup and what the dark new reality means for millions of marginalized people in the country. Patreon subscribers at the $5 tier get access to an exclusive bonus episode per month. www.patreon.com/mediarootsradio FOLLOW // twitter.com/AbbyMartin // twitter.com/FluorescentGrey //
Join Me at http://PhilSpeaksSpanish.com to get 60% OFF! Shoutout to Keeps! Go to https://www.keeps.com/defranco to get 50% off your first order of hair loss treatment. The New http://BeautifulBastard.com Drop is live! News You Might Have Missed: https://youtu.be/hgzMThAZr2Y TEXT ME! +1 (813) 213-4423 Get More Phil: https://linktr.ee/PhilipDeFranco – Learn a new language and start a FREE trial today plus 60% OFF if you signup at http://PhilSpeaksGerman.com http://PhilSpeaksChinese.com http://PhilSpeaksFrench.com http://PhilSpeaksJapanese.com http://PhilSpeaksRussian.com http://PhilSpeaksArabic.com http://PhilSpeaksItalian.com http://PhilSpeaksPortuguese.com http://PhilSpeaksHindi.com http://PhilSpeaksKorean.com http://PhilSpeaksASL.com – 00:00 - Alex Jones Takes the Stand 07:06 - Sponsor 07:52 - Monica Lewinsky Asks Beyonce to Change “Partition” Lyric 10:56 - Robinhood Points Blame at Crypto During Massive Layoffs 13:41 - Gen Z Racks Up Credit Card Debt as Inflation Soars 15:50 - Sponsor 17:14 - Kansas Voters Send Clear Message on the Overturning of Roe v Wade 20:15 - Senate Passes PACT Act – ✩ TODAY'S STORIES ✩ Alex Jones Takes the Stand: https://www.cbsnews.com/news/alex-jones-trial-testimony-sandy-hook-massacre-100-percent-real/ Monica Lewinsky Asks Beyonce to Change “Partition” Lyric: https://roguerocket.com/2022/08/03/monica-lewinsky-beyonce-partition/ Robinhood Points Blame at Crypto During Massive Layoffs: https://www.nytimes.com/2022/08/02/business/robinhood-layoffs.html Gen Z Racks Up Credit Card Debt as Inflation Soars: https://www.businessinsider.com/gen-z-millennials-credit-card-debt-missed-payments-inflation-2022-8 Kansas Voters Send Clear Message on the Overturning of Roe v Wade: https://roguerocket.com/2022/08/03/kansans-post-roe-voter-test/ Senate Passes PACT Act: https://www.npr.org/2022/08/02/1115325176/pact-act-veterans-burn-pits-toxins-passes-senate —————————— Produced by: Cory Ray Edited by: James Girardier, Maxwell Enright, Julie Goldberg, Christian Meeks Art Department: Brian Borst, William Crespo Writing/Research: Philip DeFranco, Brian Espinoza, Maddie Crichton, Lili Stenn, Chris Tolve Production Team: Emma Leid ———————————— #DeFranco #Beyonce #AlexJones ————————————
On June 24, 2022, the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade and eliminated the constitutional right to abortion after ruling on a new court case, Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization. Thom and Sam discuss the implications of this decision. This historical decision will have a lasting impact on the culture, and the church must be ready to serve. The post What the Overturning of Roe v. Wade Means for the Church appeared first on Church Answers.
Washington Post Live anchor Leigh Ann Caldwell speaks to Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson (R) about the impact of overturning of Roe v. Wade, the abortion law he signed three years ago, why he believes Donald Trump has been disqualified from a 2024 presidential run and whether he will make a run for the Oval Office himself. Conversation recorded on Monday, August 8, 2022.
Overturning the United States Supreme Court ruling on Roe v. Wade has been something that anti-abortion folks have had their sights set on for years and recently, they seem to have got their way. On a previous Reflects show on abortion, we discussed aspects of why this was a goal and some potential issues with it but now it's a reality and the conversation is a lot more sobering. We know that this issue is complex and none of us are legal experts (or women) but we hope that we're able to start the part of this conversation in a post-Roe world in a biblical, thoughtful, and human manner and we'd love for you to join us! Send us an email, DM, voicemail and join the discussion. Episode 45 on Abortion Shoutouts: Vince: Justin Timberlake "Say Something" single Philip: The Bear (TV Show) Trevor: Hot Ones Interviews: Gordon Ramsey & Tyra Banks Follow Us: www.thesubstancepod.com www.instagram.com/thesubstancepod www.twitter.com/thesubstancepod www.facebook.com/thesubstancepod https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCyJ1Bgzq17PDNiAR1pnDXcw Share Your Questions/Suggestions/Feedback With Us: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone: 913-703-3883 Support Us: Support the show with an individual donation on CashApp to $TheSubstancePod or become a monthly supporter at the Anchor link below! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/thesubstancepod/support
Why it may be time to talk to Russia; what might lead Moscow to escalate the war in Ukraine; the compounding effects of racial bias; what economic research says about abortion; and why the Navy should stick with its mine-hunting dolphins. For more information on this week's episode, visit rand.org/podcast.
Hey Bell Nation! Here's our interview with Taco Bell enthusiast and host of the Studio Revue, Sam Reid as he starts his 3x's a day for 30 day Taco Bell journey! He tells us about his doctor visit and what he hopes to get out of this experiment. We also had the chance to sit down with someone very close with Sam to get their insight on his experiment. Enjoy!To follow Sam's Journey, follow him on Instagram or on Youtube!https://www.youtube.com/c/therealsamreidTo fight the Overturning of Roe v Wade go support local orgs or go to https://reproductiverights.org/take-action-abortion-is-essential/If you'd like to be an advertiser, email us @ CheesyGorditaBunchPod@gmail.comAvailable on all major podcast platforms!Follow us on our social mediahttps://allmylinks.com/cheesygorditab...If you want to support the show please consider joining our Patreonhttps://www.patreon.com/CheesyGordita...Check out the Tallbois on Bandcamphttps://tallbois.bandcamp.com/album/void-of-wonderTo Play DnD with Jacob Cordashttps://startplaying.games/gm/jacweaselLaughs Brought to you by Jordan KrenekSpecial Thanks to TW Worn for putting us in Contact with Cole the colonProduced by Nick Ortiz and Devin HanleyMusic by Devin HanleyWritten and Researched by Nick OrtizFeatured Music: Mexican Standoff by Walt Adams
Gloria is joined by Jessica Arons, senior policy counsel at the ACLU, to talk about the decades-long legal battle by abortion rights opponents to overturn Roe. They discuss how we got here, what's being done to get our rights back, and what the Dobbs decision will mean for our already inadequate child care system. Plus, Jessica tells the personal story of what made her devote her life's work to fighting for reproductive rights. Check out these resources that Jessica mentioned on today's show: Keep Our Clinics, National Network of Abortion Funds, and We Testify. This podcast is presented by Neighborhood Villages, and is brought to you with generous support from Imaginable Futures, Care For All Children by the David and Laura Merage Foundation, and Spring Point Partners. Joining Lemonada Premium is a great way to support our show and get bonus content. Subscribe today at bit.ly/lemonadapremium. Click this link for a list of current sponsors and discount codes for this show and all Lemonada shows: https://lemonadamedia.com/sponsors/. Laugh, cry, be outraged, and hear solutions! Join our community: https://www.facebook.com/groups/nooneiscomingtosaveus. Stay up to date with us on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram at @LemonadaMedia. For additional resources, information, and a transcript of the episode, visit lemonadamedia.com.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
What doesn't kill you makes you stronger, right? When it comes to trauma, it turns out Kelly Clarkson might be wrong on this one, and that's a good thing! With so much darkness in the news, we at LoveStruck wanted to spend today talking about self-love, and spread some love from the world around us too. Guest hosts Emile Ennis Jr. and Bex Taylor-Klaus shine some light on new findings about healing trauma, and share what is keeping them up, hopeful and supported. Get your daily happily ever after on LoveStruck Daily, with new love stories every Monday-Friday. In the meantime, follow @LoveStruckDaily on Instagram and Twitter for extra content. If you have a love story to share, or any questions for the team, email email@example.com. View episode transcript here: https://otter.ai/u/PQFVUmCLKhGBdJAktG23B77vv8Y And for goodness sakes...just kiss already!!!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
With a ruling as momentous as we've seen in the recent Dobbs decision, one episode is just not enough to cover the extent of its significance. On our last episode with Cary Franklin, we discussed the ramifications of Dobbs in the context of abortion. On this episode, host Craig Williams joins guest, criminal defense attorney Jon May, to discuss his recent article, Justice Alito's Opinion on Abortion: Not Just the End of Reproductive Rights, But the Downfall of Fundamental Civil Liberties Guaranteed by the Fourth Amendment to All Americans. Jon and Craig look beyond the matter of abortion, and explore the possible wider impacts of Dobbs, specifically as to the civil liberties guaranteed by the Fourth Amendment. Mentioned in This Episode: Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health OrganizationRuling SCOTUS & the Overturning of Roe v. Wade Justice Alito's Opinion on Abortion: Not Just the End of Reproductive Rights, But the Downfall of Fundamental Civil Liberties Guaranteed by the Fourth Amendment to All Americans
In the first hour of "Connections with Evan Dawson" on Tuesday, July 26, 2022, guests discuss how the SCOTUS decision to overturn Roe v. Wade will impact abortion services in this country.
The Supreme Court's decision to overturn the constitutional right to abortion is already having a real impact across the country. Millions of women in red states are contending with new restrictions. Confusion surrounding new laws has led to some patients being denied much needed healthcare, including Marleena Stell. She suffered a miscarriage late last year but was denied the abortion she needed to remove the fetus because she lives in Texas, with doctors pointing her to the state's six-week ban. Marleena joins the show from Houston. Also on today's show: Emily Wales, CEO & President, Planned Parenthood Great Plains; Malcolm Nance, author, They Want to Kill Americans; Jason Kander, author, Invisible Storm; Simon Mejia, founder of the Colombian band Bomba Estereo. To learn more about how CNN protects listener privacy, visit cnn.com/privacy
On this Bonus Episode of This is Living, Josh and Erin Hawley continue to discuss the implications of the reversal for Roe vs. Wade and shift their conversation towards how followers of Jesus can and should respond now. What support can we provide for unplanned pregnancy? Why is this an important moment for fathers? What role could adoption continue to play? Join Josh and Erin in their discussion on these questions and more. Learn and hear more on how you can get involved!
Why I Didn't Celebrate The Roe Vs Wade Overturning Reasons for Abortion Roe vs Wade reaction •Reasons in 2004. Among the structured survey respondents, the two most common reasons were "having a baby would dramatically change my life" and "I can't afford a baby now" (cited by 74% and 73%, respectively—Table 2). A large proportion of women cited relationship problems or a desire to avoid single motherhood (48%). Nearly four in 10 indicated that they had completed their childbearing, and almost one-third said they were not ready to have a child. Women also cited possible problems affecting the health of the fetus or concerns about their own health (13% and 12%, respectively).‡ Respondents wrote in a number of specific health reasons, from chronic or debilitating conditions such as cancer and cystic fibrosis to pregnancy-specific concerns such as gestational diabetes and morning sickness. The most common subreason given was that the woman could not afford a baby now because she was unmarried (42%). Thirty-eight percent indicated that having a baby would interfere with their education, and the same proportion said it would interfere with their employment. In a related vein, 34% said they could not afford a child because they were students or were planning to study. In the in-depth interviews, the three most frequently stated reasons were the same as in the structured survey: the dramatic impact a baby would have on the women's lives or the lives of their other children (32 of 38 respondents), financial concerns (28), and their current relationship or fear of single motherhood (21). Nine women cited health concerns for themselves, possible problems affecting the health of the fetus or both as a reason for terminating the pregnancy. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/anthony-wilson/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/anthony-wilson/support
Following the landmark reversal of Roe vs Wade by the US Supreme Court, pro-life advocate Lois McLatchie and pro-choice guest KS debate the legal and ethical implications. For Lois McLatchie: https://adf.uk/team/lois-mclatchie/ For KS: https://defendingfeminism.com/ • More shows, free eBook & newsletter: https://premierunbelievable.com • For live events: http://www.unbelievable.live • For online learning: https://www.premierunbelievable.com/training-and-events • Support us in the USA: http://www.premierinsight.org/unbelievableshow • Support us in the rest of the world: https://www.premierunbelievable.com/donate
Y'all done up and done it! With Season 4 over with, we were out here resting, loving God and neighbor, gearing up for Season 5, when we got hit with the landmark news that the Supreme Court ruled Roe v. Wade overturned. Since then, we have received countless comments and DM's asking us to come down from the mountaintop, and address the people. Jokes aside, we are here with a special edition episode to give our takes, hot and cool, hoping to expand the vision of what pro-life really means, calling all of our listeners, whatever "side" of the decision you are on, to produce the fruit of the Spirit of God in your responses. We hope to encourage and prepare our churches for the work and effort that this decision actually entails. Let's get it!! Full episode on all audio platforms, bonus content on our Patreon community!! Become a Patreon member for Early Access & Exclusive Content - https://patreon.com/Southsiderabbi Follow us Online: https://linktr.ee/southsiderabbi Google Podcasts - https://tinyurl.com/2p9ewhwe Email us at Southsiderabbipodcast@gmail.com Southside Rabbi is proudly sponsored by the Christian Standard Bible translation - csbible.com Southside Rabbi is proudly sponsored by Samaritan Ministries - Learn more at samaritanministries.org/southsiderabbi Intro music produced by Randeaux- https://www.instagram.com/randeauxbandeaux/ Contact at firstname.lastname@example.org Outro music produced by KB. All rights reserved by their respective owners.
In the wake of the Supreme Court's overturning of Roe v. Wade, Dennis discusses what he finds most disturbing about the pro-choice stance and what's happened with the left's moral compass. He also answers your questions on suffering, meaningful identities, patriotism in America, and the difficult question plaguing young people today: “What should I do with my life?” Dennis wishes everyone a happy and meaningful 4th of July! Donate today to help keep PragerU podcasts and videos free! PragerU.com/donate
Van and Rachel react to the Supreme Court's overturning of Roe v. Wade and discuss how people will be immediately affected (13:42), talk about the political and actionable plan going forward (23:26), and compare the Democratic Party to fake Jordans (40:59). Plus, constitutional law professor Caroline Mala Corbin joins to help make some sense of the landmark decision (43:39). Hosts: Van Lathan and Rachel Lindsay Guest: Caroline Mala Corbin Producers: Trudy Joseph and Donnie Beacham Jr. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
This is The Briefing, a daily analysis of news and events from a Christian worldview.Part I (00:13 - 09:45) ‘Horrific,' ‘Appalling,' and ‘A Big Step Backwards': World Leaders Respond to the Overturning of Roe v. Wade — Hypocrisy, Contradiction, and Cosmopolitan Liberalism on Display US Allies Express Dismay at 'Appalling' Supreme Court Decision to Scrap Abortion Rights by CNN (Rob Picheta and Arnaud Siad)Part II (09:45 - 16:29) ‘The Court Sends Women Back to the Dark Ages?' Hyperbolic Fallout from the Left over the Dobbs DecisionThe Radical Reign of Clarence Thomas by New York Times (Maureen Dowd)Part III (16:29 - 20:51) The Appointment of Conservative Justices and the Correction of Judicial Progressivism: The Political Legacies of Donald Trump and Mitch McConnellFor the Fall of Roe v. Wade, Thank Donald Trump by Washington Post (Marc A. Thiessen)Part IV (20:51 - 23:22) How Did the Dobbs Decision Come to Be?: The Unsung Heroes of the Pro-Life MovementSign up to receive The Briefing in your inbox every weekday morning.Follow Dr. Mohler:Twitter | Instagram | Facebook | YouTubeFor more information on The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, go to sbts.edu.For more information on Boyce College, just go to BoyceCollege.com.To write Dr. Mohler or submit a question for The Mailbox, go here.
The Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade on Friday. We're revisiting an episode that may give us insight into pregnant people's lives in a post-Roe United States. We talked to Dr. Diana Greene Foster, the lead researcher on the interdisciplinary team behind The Turnaway Study. For over a decade, she and her fellow researchers followed just under a thousand women who sought an abortion across 21 states. These data reveal the outcomes of unwanted pregnancies and compare the physical, mental and financial consequences of having an abortion to those of carrying an unwanted pregnancy to term.