Minggu, 20 November 2011

U.S Reject anti Abortion

Mississippi State voters constitutional amendment aimed at banning abortion refused, a defeat for opponents of abortion want a Supreme Court decision legalizing abortion in the overthrow of the United States.
With 85% of the reports of the temple, 58% of voters rejected the measure and 42% of the votes, according to the Clarion-Ledger newspaper in the capital, Jackson.
The so-called "personality change" adopted, in Mississippi the first state to define fertilized egg as a person. Measure ban abortions without exceptions for rape or incest. It would also prohibit certain forms of contraception and infertility methods lead to the loss of the embryo.
The same year saw a number of countries have agreed to restrictions on abortion, the defeat of the Mississippi was a blow for them to raise the problem of personality to get more votes in the state next year.

Similar measures failed in Colorado in 2008 and 2010.
Support measures, which aims ultimately to undo Roe v. Wade, the 1973 U. S. Supreme Court legalized abortion, said she was disappointed but not give up.
"I'm ready to go again," said Keith Mason, United States personality of the founder, in Jackson. "We have a voice to speak, and I am proud of the Mississippi."
Critics of the measure, who argued it could be criminalized routine medical care and women's lives have been threatened, have applauded the voters for it to derail.

"I am proud of the people in Mississippi, to take decisions to make on this issue," said Shelley Abrams, director of the only abortion clinic status.
Officials say that the election of governor and a list of electoral initiatives in Mississippi has helped drive a strong turnout on Tuesday, but the passion on both sides of the issue of personality reflected in the state.
For some voters, the decision hinged solely their opinions on abortion, while others struggle with the broader effect of the change. There is heated debate about the extent of contraception and in vitro fertilization are limited options.
"I work in healthcare and have their own personal challenges to reproductive problems. These problems must be between a man and a woman," said Felicia Denson, 35, after voting against the measure in a church in a suburb of Jackson .
"I am pro-life and against abortion, but the law is too vague," he added.
Farrah Newman, an ophthalmologist, who is seven months pregnant with her third, said he voted for the amendment.
"I am a mother and a wife and a doctor and a Christian," he said. "I studied this and found nothing strong enough to be my belief that a person is a person who at the time of conception. Deny"

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