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Bans, protections and protests: How America is reacting to the end of Roe v. Wade

Bans, protections and protests: How America is reacting to the end of Roe v. Wade

Bans, protections and protests: How America is reacting to the end of Roe v. Wade
Jun 27, 2022 2 mins, 25 secs

A fourth day of demonstrations is planned Monday in several locations across the US following a weekend of packed protests decrying the loss of a nearly 50-year-old legal protection, while some gatherings celebrated the ruling.

At least 10 states have effectively banned abortion since Friday's ruling, and in all, 26 states have laws indicating they could outlaw or set extreme limits on abortions, according to the Guttmacher Institute, a research organization which supports abortion rights.

Demonstrations against the ruling have been largely peaceful, but a few arrests have been reported.

Demonstrations in New York City continued Sunday as Pride parade organizers showed their solidarity with the abortion rights movement in announcing a contingent from Planned Parenthood would be the first group on the route.

Many of the marchers waved Pride flags or held bright pink signs reading, "I stand with Planned Parenthood," and chanted, "We won't back down."

Days earlier, at least 20 people were "taken into custody with charges pending" during the initial round of protests in New York City police said without providing further details.

In Los Angeles Saturday, police intervened when a group of protesters tried to march onto the US 101 freeway.

Supreme Court," US Capitol Police tweeted.

About 1,200 people attended an abortion rights rally in Phoenix Saturday, the Arizona Department of Public Safety said in a news release.

Tony Evers said he'd fight "with every power we have," after his Republican-controlled state legislature declined to repeal the state's 1849 law banning abortion, which is taking effect again following the Supreme Court ruling.

Some blue-state governors are also taking steps to protect people who cross state lines to get an abortion.

In California, Gov.

He did not specify when the executive order will be released and or when it will take effect.

Activists launch new legal battle to secure abortion rights

State leaders in Utah are already facing legal action after the state moved quickly to ban most abortions following the Friday ruling.

Planned Parenthood filed a lawsuit claiming the newly enacted law violates multiple civil liberties guaranteed in the state's constitution, such as the right to determine family composition and equal protection, among others.

Performing an abortion in Utah under its ban is now a second-degree felony in nearly all cases, according to the lawsuit, which names the governor and the attorney general among the defendants.

The law allows for abortion if there is danger to the mother's health, uniformly diagnosable health conditions detected in the fetus or when the mother's pregnancy is the result of rape or incest.

In the lawsuit, Planned Parenthood said the measure will have a disparate impact on women as opposed to men, and violates the right to bodily integrity, involuntary servitude, as well as the right to privacy.

"When the Act took effect, PPAU (Plaintiff Planned Parenthood Association of Utah) and its staff were forced to immediately stop performing abortions in Utah beyond those few that are permitted by the Act.


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