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Oh my….what a world we live in.
A new law just signed by Gov. Gavin Newsom in California is now requiring all public colleges and universities to provide free abortion on campus.
Does this make your stomach sick?
Take a look:
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Trending: A New Message From General Flynn!
California Gov. Gavin Newsom signed a bill on Friday requiring medication abortion services at public state universities starting in 2023.
"As other states and the federal government go backward, restricting reproductive freedom, in California we are moving forward, expanding access and reaffirming a woman's right (to) choose," Newsom, a Democrat, said in a statement. "We're removing barriers to reproductive health -- increasing access on college campuses and using technology to modernize how patients interact with providers."
The bill joins a slew of others passed by Democratic-leaning states looking to strengthen or expand abortion access as Republican-leaning states, emboldened by the conservative-majority Supreme Court and efforts by the federal government limiting abortion, push measures to restrict it.
Medication abortion, a nonsurgical procedure that's effective until about 10 weeks into a pregnancy, accounted for about 39% of abortions in 2017, according to abortion rights research group the Guttmacher Institute. There are more than 400,000 female students at California's state university campuses, the bill states.
California's bill would allocate $200,000 to each University of California and California State University student health center "to pay for the cost, both direct and indirect, of medication abortion readiness." This would include equipment, staff training costs, telehealth services and facility and security upgrades. The measure would also require the campuses to report on medication abortion.
"By ensuring that abortion care is available on campus, college students will not have to choose between delaying important medical care or needing to travel long distances or even missing classes or work," the bill's sponsor, Democratic state Sen. Connie Leyva, said in a statement.
The law will not go into effect until 2023, and depends on $10,290,000 in private money to fund the initiative. A group of backers, including the Women's Foundation of California and Tara Health Foundation, raised the money, according to justCARE, a coalition of abortion rights groups supporting the initiative.
"With Governor Newsom's signature today, California is showing the nation that providing medication abortion on campus is the right thing to do," said Ruth Shaber, president of the Tara Health Foundation, in a statement. "The bill is a testament to California's commitment and the belief that once a student has decided to end a pregnancy, they should be able to get the care they need without unnecessary barriers or delay."
Anti-abortion groups were quick to decry the new law.
Watch this interview with students, it's eye-opening:
And from CBS:
Under the new law, all 34 University of California and California State University systems will need to provide the medication, which is not currently offered on campuses, at no cost to students. They have until January 2023 to comply.
A medical abortion is nonsurgical and noninvasive — it involves taking two prescription pills during the first 10 weeks of pregnancy to induce a miscarriage. It is not the same, however, as the morning-after pill, which delays or stops the release of an egg altogether.
Lawmakers said the legislation is critical during a time when the Trump administration is working to roll back access to life-saving abortion services.
"As other states and the federal government go backward, restricting reproductive freedom, in California we are moving forward, expanding access and reaffirming a woman's right choose," Governor Newsom said in a statement. "We're removing barriers to reproductive health — increasing access on college campuses and using technology to modernize how patients interact with providers."
Former Governor Jerry Brown, also a Democrat, vetoed a similar piece of legislation in September 2018, claiming that students had easy access to off-campus reproductive health providers. Supporters argued centers are difficult to access for students without cars and the cost of the medication could be out of reach for many.
According to a study in the Journal of Adolescent Health, about 62% of students at California universities were more than 30 minutes away from the closest abortion facility using public transportation. The study also found the average cost of the medication was $604 — a significant barrier for some students.
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