VP Harris ‘never believed’ SCOTUS nominees’ comments on Roe

6/28/2022 12:39:00 AM

VP Harris ‘never believed’ SCOTUS nominees’ comments on Roe

VP Harris ‘never believed’ SCOTUS nominees’ comments on Roe

Harris said the administration “will do everything” within its power to defend access to medication abortion. And she suggested the administration is looking at ways to provide women in…

Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window) Ashlee Rezin/Chicago Sun-Times via AP File photo: Vice President Kamala Harris said the administration “will do everything” within its power to defend access to medication abortion.after she submitted her resignation.HOUSTON, Texas (KTRK) -- Deputy Darryl Garrett has been released from the hospital after being ambushed by a suspect armed with an AR-15 Rifle in October 2021, announced Harris County Constable Mark Herman.According to information from his family, 89-year-old Carol Vance died on the morning of June 24.

And she suggested the administration is looking at ways to provide women in states where the procedure is banned the resources they’d need, like child care and travel funding, to access it in other states.By June 27, 2022 at 2:38 p.24.m.The incident happened Oct.By Maegan Vazquez, Jasmine Wright and Devan Cole | CNN In her first interview since Roe v.“After hosting a historic 10 elections in 13 months, through a pandemic, legal changes, and redistricting, this office is well-versed in the processes required for a secure election to be carried out as smoothly as possible,” Hakim said.Wade was overturned on Friday, Vice President Kamala Harris told CNN’s Dana Bash that she never believed former President Donald Trump’s Supreme Court picks, whom she voted against in the Senate, would preserve the landmark abortion law.Additionally, he served as the Chairman of the Texas Department of Criminal Justice in the early 1990s and the Carol S.

“I never believed them.8 are well underway.He has since been released from the hospital.I didn’t believe them.That’s why I voted against them,” the vice president said in an interview on Monday when Bash, pointing to Justices Brett Kavanaugh and Neil Gorsuch’s previous statements underscoring Roe v.However, the county could face some difficulties in the November election as they navigate new voting machines, frequent legal challenges and an extremely polarized electorate, Renée Cross, senior director of the Hobby School of Public Affairs at the University of Houston, said.Wade’s long-held precedent, asked Harris whether she believed the two justices intentionally misled the public and Congress during the confirmation process.The search continues for the shooter, and the reward to find the person who police say ambushed the three constable deputies is now at $75,000.“It was clear to me when I was sitting in that chair as a member of the Senate Judiciary Committee, that they were … very likely to do what they just did.jen.Prior to becoming a digital content producer in Southeast Texas and a Houstonian, Moriah was an award-winning radio host in her hometown of Lorain, Ohio and previously worked as a producer/content creator in Cleveland.

That was my perspective.That was my opinion.com.ABC13 COVERAGE IN THE DEPUTIES' AMBUSH: WATCH:.And that’s why I voted like I did.” Her comments come shortly after Maine Republican Sen.Susan Collins said publicly that she feels misled by Kavanaugh, who she says reassured her that he would not overturn Roe v.

Wade.Harris, who was flying on Air Force Two from Washington to Illinois on Friday to unveil the administration’s latest strategy to improve maternal health in the US when the decision came down, said she was shocked by the ruling.“This is not over,” she added, referring to how she sees the conservative court majority’s intentions on other existing rights.Conservative Justice Clarence Thomas indicated in a concurring opinion for the ruling that the court should revisit other cases of precedent that ensure rights related to same-sex marriage and contraception.“I think he just said the quiet part out loud,” Harris said about Thomas.

“And I think that is why we all must really understand the significance of what just happened.This is profound.And the way that this decision has come down, has been so driven, I think, by the politics of the issue versus what should be the values that we place on freedom and liberty in our country.” Harris said the administration “will do everything” within its power to defend access to medication abortion.And she suggested the administration is looking at ways to provide women in states where the procedure is banned the resources they’d need, like child care and travel funding, to access it in other states.

But appearing to reject a growing request from Democratic lawmakers, Harris said the administration was not currently discussing using federal lands for abortion services in and around states that will ban the procedure.“It’s not right now what we are discussing,” Harris said.Calls for Biden to allow abortion providers to work from federal property have raised concerns among some lawyers.And providing federal funding for women to travel out of state has the potential of running afoul of the Hyde Amendment, which prohibits federal funding of abortions in almost all cases.A White House official on Monday made a similar argument, saying: “While this proposal is well-intentioned, it could put women and providers at risk.

And importantly, in states where abortion is now illegal, women and providers who are not federal employees could be potentially be prosecuted.” When pressed on what else a Democratic-controlled White House, Senate and House could do to protect abortion rights, Harris specifically pointed to Congress and the role the legislative branch could play in codifying abortion rights — if Democrats had the votes.She repeatedly pointed to the importance of the 2022 midterms as an opportunity to elect more Democratic senators who support abortion rights.But when asked whether Congress could do something sooner if the Senate filibuster were eliminated, she would not say whether she would support eliminating the 60-vote threshold in order to pass abortion protections.“I think that (the President) has been clear about where we stand on this issue of reproductive health and what the President and our administration have within our toolkit to do and, so far, that’s what we’ve been pursuing,” Harris said.

Biden told CNN’s Anderson Cooper at a town hall last year that he would be open to altering the filibuster to pass voting rights legislation “and maybe more.”.

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