Supreme Court ruling triggers abortion ban in Oklahoma law

IT IS THAT LAW. THIS IS CALLED A TRIGGER LAW. IT RESTORES A 1910 ABORTION BAN AND WITH THE OKLAHOMA ATTORNEY GENERAL CERTIFYING IT TODAY. IT BECOMES LAW TODAY. ABORTION IS NOW ILLEGAL ON OKLAHOMA IN ALL CASES EXCEPT WHEN A WOMAN’S LIFE IS IN DANGER, WE ARE DEVASTED WE HAVE BEEN WHILE WE HAVE ANTICIPATED. HAS IT COME FOR A TIME TO ACTUALLY SEE IT THAT ROE V WADE AND PLANNED PARENTHOOD VERSUS CASEY IS CANCELED AND WE REALLY TRYING TO PROCESS IT. PRAISE GOD. THIS IS SOMETHING I HAVE PRAYED FOR. THAT’S THE WHOLE REASON. I GOT INVOLVED IN POLITICS WHEN I WAS A STUDENT AT OR AGAIN INVOLVED IN THE PRO-LIFE MOVEMENT. THIS IS THE ONLY REASON I JOINED THE REPUBLICAN PARTY. THIS IS THE ONLY REASON I GOT INVOLVED IN RACING. THIS IS THE ONLY REASON I RUN FOR THE OFFICE AS EXPECTED DIFFERENT REACTIONS. TONIGHT LEGISLATIVE AND APPROACH CHOICE GROUPS ATTORNEY GENERAL MOVES TODAY TO AUTHORIZE SENATE BILL 3:55. IT RESTORES AN OKLAHOMA STATUTE WHICH PROVIDES THAT ANY PERSON WHO PROVIDES PRESCRIBED PROCUREMENT OR ADVICE ON AN ABORTION SHALL BE GUILTY OF A CRIME. ANYONE FOUND GUILTY CAN BE JAILED FOR UP TO FIVE YEARS WITH A MINIMUM TERM OF TWO YEARS PRO TEM SENATE SPEAKER GREG TREATS AUTHOR WHO TRIGGER BILL. THIS IS A VICTORY FOR DEMOCRACY IT GIVES POWER TO THE PEOPLE PEOPLE IN STATE HOUSES ACROSS THE COUNTRY CAN SET POLITICS TO THE BEST OF THEIR STATE WHILE THE ACLU USED THE RULE AS AN ATTACK ON INDIVIDUAL RIGHTS . THIS IS THE FIRST TIME AT LEAST IN MY LIFE AND IN THE LIVES OF MANY PEOPLE WHERE WE HAVE SEEN A LOSS OF RIGHTS AND WE DON’T KNOW WHERE IT ENDS DESPITE TODAY’S RULING THE ACLU OF OKLAHOMA SAYS THEY WILL CONTINUE THEIR LEGAL CHALLENGES AS THIS STATE SAYS PRIVATELY

Supreme Court ruling triggers new abortion ban in Oklahoma law

In recent months, Governor Kevin Stitt has signed several abortion bans.

The Supreme Court ruling triggered another abortion ban to become law in Oklahoma. In recent months, Governor Kevin Stitt has signed several abortion bans. None of the current laws would punish the women who undergo the procedure, but rather the providers through legal action.|MORE| Both sides of OKC subway abortion debate react to news of Roe v. Wade Abortion is now a crime, except when the mother’s life is in danger. , we’re really trying to treat it,” said Tamya Cox-Toure, ACLU of Oklahoma. Sen. Greg Treat, (R) Oklahoma City, also reacted. “Glory to God. It’s something I prayed for, that’s why I got involved in politics when I was a student at OU, I got involved in the pro-life movement, that’s the only reason I joined the Republican Party, that’s the only reason, that’s the only reason I ran, that’s the only reason I ran for office said Treat.|MORE| Celebrating ‘a lot of hard work’: Governor Stitt, AG O’Connor addresses the Roe v. Wade decision. As expected, there were varying reactions from lawmakers and abortion rights groups. The GA decided on Friday to authorize Senate Bill 1555 that reinstates an Oklahoma law that states that anyone who provides, prescribes, procures or advises an abortion will be guilty of a felony. Anyone found guilty can be imprisoned for up to five years with a minimum sentence of two years. Treat is the author of the Trigger Bill. “It’s a victory for democracy. It puts the power back in the hands of the people, people in state houses across the country can set the policy that’s best for their state,” Treat said. The ACLU sees the decision as an attack on individual rights.|MORE| Governor Kevin Stitt, AG John O’Connor discusses the Supreme Court’s overturning of Roe v. Wade “This is the first time at least in my life and in the lives of many people where we have seen a loss of rights and we don’t know where it ends,” Cox-Touré said. the ACLU said it would pursue legal challenges.They believe that state privacy laws protect access to abortion.

The Supreme Court ruling triggered another abortion ban to become law in Oklahoma.

In recent months, Governor Kevin Stitt has signed several abortion bans. None of the current laws would punish the women who undergo the procedure, but rather the providers through legal action.

|MORE| Both sides of OKC subway abortion debate react to Roe v. wade

The trigger law restores abortion bans from the 1910s, and since the attorney general certified the law on Friday, it is in effect. Abortion is now a crime except when the life of the mother is in danger.

“We’re devastated, as we’ve been expecting this to happen for a while, to see Roe vs. Wade and Planned Parenthood vs. Casey being canceled, we’re really trying to process it,” Tamya Cox said. -Toure, ACLU of Oklahoma.

Sen. Greg Treat, (R) Oklahoma City, also reacted.

“Glory to God. It’s something I prayed for, that’s why I got involved in politics when I was a student at OU, I got involved in the pro-life movement, that’s the only reason I joined the Republican Party, that’s the only reason, that’s the only reason I raced, that’s the only reason I got presented for election,” Treat said.

|MORE| Celebrating “a lot of hard work”: Governor Stitt, AG O’Connor addresses Roe v. wade

As expected, reactions from lawmakers and abortion rights groups have been different. The GA decided on Friday to authorize Senate Bill 1555 that reinstates an Oklahoma law that states that anyone who provides, prescribes, procures or advises an abortion will be guilty of a felony.

Anyone found guilty can be imprisoned for up to five years with a minimum sentence of two years. Treat is the author of the Trigger Bill.

“It’s a win for democracy. It puts the power back in the hands of the people, people in state houses across the country can set the policy that’s best for their state,” Treat said.

The ACLU sees the decision as an attack on individual rights.

|MORE| Governor Kevin Stitt, AG John O’Connor Discusses Supreme Court’s Overturning of Roe v. Wade

“This is the first time at least in my life and in the lives of many people where we see a loss of rights and we don’t know where it ends,” Cox-Touré said.

Despite all of those rulings, the ACLU said it would pursue legal challenges. They believe that state privacy laws protect access to abortion.