Rep. Alexandria Occasio-Cortez blames the limitations of Twitter's character – and the skills of reading her critics – after being called for spreading misinformation about the new aborted abortion bans in Alabama. a law that was signed by the governor on Wednesday and banned almost all abortions in the state. The same law makes an abortion offense punishable by up to 99 years of imprisonment unless the mother's health is at risk, with no exceptions for women impregnated with rape or incest. WITH "THE EXTREME ALBORN BILLLE, ROTTERSON" says
"Alabama lawmakers make all abortion a crime, a punishable prison, including women, victims of rape + incest," says Occasio-Cortes. , without additional penalties for rapists. He will go to the desk [Governor Kay Ivey’s]. It will decide on the future of women's rights in Alabama. "
Tweet was immediately summoned by conservative commentators who pointed out that the law is specifically targeted at abortion providers and is designed not to punish women. lies, "quotes Michelle Knowles of the Daily Wire, quoting a piece of law that specifically addresses the issue.
Section 5. No woman who is aborted or attempts to commit is criminal or civil. In addition, no doctor who confirms the serious health risk of the mother of the child will be punished or civilly liable for these actions, "read the draft law.
ABLABAR ALABAMA SIGNS THE LAW ON THE LIMITATION OF LAW TO SCULE
for this twitter from @AOC is false, "says Caleb Hull. "Women who receive abortions in Alabama DO NOT face jail on the new heart attack bill. Doctors face jail if they misappropriate abortion and are convicted of crime, not pregnant women.
Occasio-Cortez did not acknowledge his mistake, and instead blames the social media platform for the limited space
"This is a crime punishable by imprisonment [including] cases of women pregnant with rape or incest. Twitter is 280 [characters] ̵
"But it is good to know that you are here to encourage the criminalization of medical officers who help the victims of rape and incest!
She also challenged those who claimed that women would not be charged with a crime, which means they ignore women's medical officers being accused of providing abortion services.
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The abortion ban in Alabama has sparked debate across the country, critics say it's going too far, while more conservative people say the law is aimed at abortion providers.
The US Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) pledged to sue the law approved in the state Senate on Tuesday and repeated the plan to sue on Wednesday.
A similar pro-life law was passed in Georgia, with governor Brian Kemp, who signed the bill on "heart rhythm," which bans abortions in the state after heart rhythm is detected, six weeks after pregnancy. The law allows for exceptions in case of rape, incest, or if the mother's life is in danger.