Trump the Crusader and USA Crusader Social Agenda

Trump the Crusader in Chief and the US Crusaders

  • will ban most abortions

    Votes: 1 33.3%
  • Will restore Religion in Public Places

    Votes: 1 33.3%
  • Will fight for the family

    Votes: 1 33.3%
  • Will fight so called global warming

    Votes: 1 33.3%
  • Will protect right to bear arms

    Votes: 1 33.3%
  • Will stop gender policy

    Votes: 1 33.3%
  • Will fail to establish a conservative Crusader society

    Votes: 2 66.7%
  • Nothing will change

    Votes: 1 33.3%

  • Total voters
    3
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  • NiceV

    NiceV

    Well-Known Member
    Which US states have recently passed abortion bans?
    Where do the measures they stand? And what are the chances that the issue will make its way to the Supreme Court?

    31 May 2019
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    Protesters on both sides of the abortion issue gather outside the Supreme Court during the March for Life [Susan Walsh/AP Photo]
    Protesters on both sides of the abortion issue gather outside the Supreme Court during the March for Life [Susan Walsh/AP Photo]
    Several US states have taken action in recent months to curb abortion rights as conservatives and anti-abortion rights groups look to attempt to force the Supreme Court to reexamine the issue now that the country's top court has shifted to the right.

    Earlier this month, Alabama's governor signed into law the most restrictive abortion legislation in the United States. The legislation bans abortion in nearly all circumstances, including rape and incest. The only exception to the ban are cases in which a woman's health is at serious risk.

    Other restrictive bans have been passed in Arkansas, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, North Dakota and Ohio, among other states. Rights groups have challenged or have vowed to challenge most of the laws in the courts.

    According to the Guttmacher Institute, a reproductive health research and policy organisation, 27 abortion bans have been enacted across 12 states so far in 2019.

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    Additionally, the organisation reported that between January 1 and May 31, 479 abortion restrictions were enacted in 33 states, accounting for more than a third of the 1,271 abortion restrictions enacted since the 1973 Roe v Wade ruling that legalised abortion.

    "2019 has become the year when anti-abortion politicians make clear that their ultimate agenda is banning abortion outright, at any stage in pregnancy and for any reason," Elizabeth Nash of the Guttmacher Institute wrote earlier this year.

    Nash said the restrictions and bans are part of a "long-term strategy" to advance the cases to the Supreme Court.

    Which states have recently passed abortion bans?
    Alabama
    Alabama's law would make performing an abortion at any stage of pregnancy a felony punishable by up to 99 years or life in prison for an abortion provider. The only exception is when a woman's health is at serious risk.

    The American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) and Planned Parenthood filed a lawsuit earlier this month aimed at blocking the law before it takes effect in November.

    READ MORE
    Alabama Senate approves near-total abortion ban
    Arkansas
    In March, Arkansas's Republican governor signed into law a measure banning most abortions 18 weeks into a woman's pregnancy. The ban includes exceptions for rape, incest and medical emergencies. The state had already banned abortions 20 weeks into pregnancy. The ACLU has vowed to challenge the law in the courts.

    The state has also passed a "trigger" law, which would automatically trigger an abortion ban if Roe v Wade is overturned.

    Georgia
    Earlier this month, Georgia's governor Brian Kemp signed a "heartbeat" bill, a law that bans abortion once a fetal heartbeat is detected, which can be as early as six weeks after conception - before many women know they are pregnant.

    READ MORE
    US: Georgia's Republican governor signs early abortion ban
    The measure makes exceptions in the case of rape and incest - if the woman files a police report first - and to save the life of the mother. It also would allow for abortions when a fetus is determined not to be viable because of serious medical issues.

    The ACLU plans to challenge the measure in court.

    Kentucky
    After the ACLU filed a lawsuit, a judge in Kentucky blocked enforcement of the state's heartbeat law, which seeks to ban abortion as soon as a fetal heartbeat.

    A 2018 abortion law was struck down by a federal judge earlier this month. It would have halted a common second-trimester procedure to end pregnancies. The state's governor has vowed to appeal.

    Kentucky has also recently passed a trigger bill.

    Louisiana
    Louisiana's governor has said he will sign a bill passed this month that bans abortion when a fetal heartbeat is detected.

    Louisiana Governor John Bel Edwards would become the first Democrat this year to sign a ban on abortion when a heartbeat is detected, lending bipartisanship to the measure. The bill's sponsor, state Senator John Milkovich, is also a Democrat.

    Mississippi
    If a new Mississippi law survives a court challenge, it will be nearly impossible for most pregnant women to get an abortion there.

    READ MORE
    Under Trump, states step up effort to restrict abortion access
    Like Kentucky's legislation, the Mississippi law seeks to ban most abortions after a fetal heartbeat is detected. It is set to take effect on July 1, but the state's only abortion clinic and the Center for Reproductive Rights have asked a federal judge to block it.

    Mississippi already mandates a 24-hour wait between an in-person consultation, meaning women must make at least two trips to her clinic, often travelling long distances.

    Missouri
    Missouri Governor Mike Parson recently signed a bill that bans abortions on or beyond the eighth week of pregnancy without exceptions for cases of rape or incest.

    Under the law, which comes into force on August 28, doctors who violate the eight-week cutoff could face five to 15 years in prison. Women who terminate their pregnancies cannot be prosecuted. A legal challenge is expected, although it is unclear when that might occur.

    The measure includes exceptions for medical emergencies, such as when there is a risk of death or permanent physical injuries to "a major bodily function of the pregnant woman."

    READ MORE
    US: Missouri's only abortion clinic can stay open - for now
    The state also moved to close the state's only abortion clinic. Planned Parenthood, which runs the St Louis clinic, sued Missouri after state health officials said the licence for the clinic was in jeopardy because they were unable to interview seven of its physicians over "potential deficient practices", court documents showed.

    Planned Parenthood said Missouri was "weaponising" the licensing process.

    Just hours before the clinic's licence was set to expire, a judge issued a temporary order ensuring the facility could continue providing abortions.

    The clinic's licence "shall not expire and shall remain in effect" until a ruling is issued on Planned Parenthood's request for a permanent injunction, the ruling read. A hearing is set for June 4.

    North Dakota
    Last month, North Dakota's governor signed legislation that makes it a crime for a doctor performing a second-trimester abortion to use instruments such as clamps, scissors and forceps to remove the fetus from the womb.

    Except in cases of an emergency, doctors performing the procedure would be charged with a felony, punishable by up to five years in prison and a $10,000 fine. The measure says the woman having the abortion would not face charges.

    The bill would come into effect if a federal appeals court or the US Supreme Court allows its enforcement.

    This year, the governor has also signed a measure that requires abortion providers to tell women undergoing drug-induced abortions that it's possible they could still have a live birth if they change their mind. The "reversal" method is controversial and has not been medically accepted. Other states have also passed similar measures.

    Ohio
    After years of debate, Ohio's governor also signed a heartbeat bill this year, banning abortions once a fetal heartbeat is detected.

    OPINION
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    The ACLU has vowed to challenge the measure in the courts.

    Other 'trigger' laws
    In addition to Kentucky and Arkansas, Tennessee also passed a trigger law this year. Louisiana, Mississippi, North Dakota and South Dakota already had similar trigger laws on the books.

    What's expected in other states?
    South Carolina is halfway towards passing a fetal heartbeat law.

    Other states, including Maryland, Minnesota, Texas and West Virginia are also considering abortion restrictions.

    Why now? Will the challenges make it to the Supreme Court?
    Politicians behind the bans across the country have made it clear their goal is to prompt court challenges in hopes of ultimately overturning the 1973 Roe v Wade decision legalising abortion.

    READ MORE
    American women share the stories of their abortions
    But activists and legal experts on both sides of the debate agree that getting a Supreme Court decision on such a defining case is unlikely any time soon.

    The bans may face difficulties just reaching the high court, given that Roe established a clear right to an abortion during the first three months of pregnancy.

    "The lower courts are going to find these laws unconstitutional because the Supreme Court requires that outcome," Hillary Schneller, a lawyer with the Center for Reproductive Rights, told the Associated Press.

    However, some federal appeals courts around the country, such as the 5th Circuit, which covers Mississippi, Louisiana and Texas, are viewed as having grown more conservative with the addition of Trump appointees.

    If even one circuit breaks with Roe v Wade and upholds a heartbeat ban, that could be enough for the Supreme Court to take up the issue, said Justin Dyer, a political science professor at the University of Missouri.

    READ MORE
    US expansion of global gag rule will 'punish women' worldwide
    Alternatively, the high court could agree to hear any of several less sweeping anti-abortion rights measures. Some would tighten restrictions on clinics; others seek to ban certain categories of abortions.

    What will happen at the Supreme Court is far from clear. Legal experts are unsure what effect the Trump appointees Neil Gorsuch and Brett Kavanaugh might have, or where Chief Justice John Roberts stands in regard to Roe v Wade.

    Are there more abortions now?
    The renewed challenges come as the number of abortions performed in the US has steadily declined since reaching a peak of 1.6 million in 1990.

    READ MORE
    One year under Trump: 'An assault on women's health'
    The latest 50-state tally was 926,000 in 2014, according to the Guttmacher Institute, which supports abortion rights.
    Crusaders passed 500 laws against Abortions
     
    HannaTheCrusader

    HannaTheCrusader

    Legendary Member
    Orange Room Supporter
    Trump says Google, Facebook should be sued over bias allegations
    BY JORDAN FABIAN - 06/26/19 09:07 AM EDT
     
    NiceV

    NiceV

    Well-Known Member
    August 31, 2019 - 10:54 AM EDT
    Health advocates fear Planned Parenthood funding loss could worsen STD crisis

    Health advocates fear Planned Parenthood funding loss could worsen STD crisis
    BY JESSIE HELLMANN 0
    TWEET SHARE MORE
    Public health advocates are warning that record-high rates of sexually transmitted diseases could worsen as Planned Parenthood, a major provider of STD testing and treatment, faces a loss of federal funding under a new Trump rule.

    Planned Parenthood’s loss of $60 million a year in government funding is seen by advocates as a huge setback in the fight against “epidemic”-level STD rates that could lead to more low-income people going untreated.

    “Planned Parenthood reached a large number of women, men and young people, and this is a blow to the availability of STD screening and treatment,” said David Harvey, executive director of the National Coalition of STD Directors.

    STD rates in the U.S. hit a record high in 2017, with more than 2.3 million cases of chlamydia, gonorrhea and syphilis, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Numbers for 2018 aren’t yet available.

    But resources from the federal government have not kept pace with the rise in STD rates. And experts say Planned Parenthood's departure from the Title X family planning program could exacerbate the problem.

    “We already have an enormous deficit in the U.S. around STD screenings and treatment,” Harvey said. “Anything that impacts our ability to offer STD testing and treatment is not a good thing.”

    The Trump administration’s new rule bans abortion providers from Title X and prohibits clinics from telling a woman where they can get an abortion. Reducing abortion rates has been a priority for Trump, and his administration argues federal funds shouldn’t support abortion providers.

    Planned Parenthood’s 400 Title X clinics, along with several states and some local health clinics, left the federal program in August, calling the recent change unethical and a “gag rule.”

    That departure left the biggest gap in the Title X program -- Planned Parenthood once served 40 percent of the 4 million people receiving low-cost, subsidized services like birth control, STD testing and other reproductive care.

    In 2017, Planned Parenthood’s clinics, including those that are not part of the Title X program, performed nearly 4 million STD tests. About 400 of Planned Parenthood’s 600 clinics in the U.S. Participate in Title X.

    While Planned Parenthood said its doors are still open, the loss of Title X funds means its clinics may have to reduce services and hours or raise prices.

    Places like Vermont and Oregon are using state funds to make up for what Planned Parenthood is losing in Title X funding.

    But the biggest impact will likely be in states where Planned Parenthood has a large presence but not the backing of Republican legislatures or governors, namely Alaska, Arizona, Indiana, Iowa, Minnesota, Ohio and Utah.

    In Arizona, where Gov. Doug Ducey (R) supports defunding Planned Parenthood, the organization served about half of the state’s 35,000 Title X patients.

    “Planned Parenthood is the largest provider of STD testing in our network,” said Bré Thomas, CEO of the Arizona Family Health Partnership, which disburses Title X funds in the state.

    She said she’s looking for clinics to take Planned Parenthood’s place in Arizona’s Title X program, but that could take time.

    It’s a “large hole to fill,” she said.

    Like many states, Arizona has seen its STD rates increase, jumping 16 percent from 2016 to 2017.

    “Losing them [Planned Parenthood] means fewer people, men, and women will be receiving the testing and treatment until we can get up and running,” Thomas said.

    The Trump administration has said it may fill in gaps where possible, but has not released any more information.

    The changes, however, are already having an impact.

    A Planned Parenthood mobile clinic in Ohio that provided STD testing, among other services, has already closed down. In Minnesota, where Planned Parenthood serves 90 percent of the low-income patients in the Title X family planning program, some patients have left the clinics without an STD test after being told they would have to pay more for the service.

    In Alaska, where Planned Parenthood serves 74 percent of Title X patients, access to health care is already at a crisis point. About 14 percent of Alaskans don’t have insurance, and the governor recently passed $50 million in cuts to Medicaid, the health care program for the poor.

    The state has had the nation’s highest chlamydia rates from 2010 through 2018.

    “With cutting funding for these services, there’s going to be less access, and likely our rates are going to increase,” said Tanya Pasternack, Planned Parenthood’s Alaska medical director.

    In some counties, there are no other providers offering low-cost tests and treatments. And if there are, they might have long-wait times due to more patients coming in from Planned Parenthood.

    Planned Parenthood’s affiliate in Iowa says it knows from first-hand experience that excluding it from family planning programs can lead to increased STD rates.

    Four of its clinics closed in 2017 after it was excluded from a state-run family planning program, and STD rates in those counties increased by 20 percent.

    “We expect to see this rapid increase in STDS continue with the change in Title X and our withdrawal,” said Sheena Dooley, communications director for Iowa’s Planned Parenthood affiliate.

    “We are already seeing an unusually high number of patients who were previously covered under Title X not showing up or cancelling their appointments, whether it is for birth control, STD testing and treatment or other services.”

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    zero

    zero

    Member
    the crusader who scams people, lies all the time, uses charity money for his own expenses, hires pornstars to cheat on his wife who won't touch him. He must be Jesus reincarnated!
     
    NiceV

    NiceV

    Well-Known Member
    the crusader who scams people, lies all the time, uses charity money for his own expenses, hires pornstars to cheat on his wife who won't touch him. He must be Jesus reincarnated!
    He is taking money from pro abortions group
    God save the Crusader in Chief
     
    NiceV

    NiceV

    Well-Known Member
    Look this bi ...

    September 01, 2019 - 08:53 AM EDT
    Ocasio-Cortez mocks Boston 'Straight Pride Parade' over lack of women

    BY JUSTIN WISE
    TWEET SHARE MORE
    Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-N.Y.) on Saturday called out participants in Boston's "Straight Pride Parade," saying it should have been called the "I-Struggle-With-Masculinity" parade.

    "For men who are allegedly so 'proud' of being straight, they seem to show real incompetence at attracting women to their event," Ocasio-Cortez said in a tweet accompanied by a video showing marchers. "Seems more like a 'I-Struggle-With-Masculinity' parade to me."

    "Hope they grow enough over the next year to support / join LGBTQ fam next #Pride," the freshman lawmaker added.

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    For men who are allegedly so “proud” of being straight, they seem to show real incompetence at attracting women to their event.

    Seems more like a “I-Struggle-With-Masculinity” parade to me. ‍♀

    Hope they grow enough over the next year to support / join LGBTQ fam next #Pride! ️‍ https://t.co/DUb52ktWOP

    — Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (@AOC) August 31, 2019
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    In a subsequent tweet, she asked for contributions to a bail fund for "activists who put themselves on the line protecting the Boston community."

    The Straight Pride Parade was reportedly organized by a group of three men as a way to respond to the festivities that coincided with LGBT Pride Month in June. The Saturday parade drew a massive contingent of counterprotesters and a heavy police presence, according to reports.

    The video Ocasio-Cortez linked to showed mostly men walking along the street waving American flags and holding signs that said "Make normalcy normal again."

    Other signs and floats expressed many messages that echoed President Trump's rhetoric. One float carried signs that read "Drain the swamp," "Secure America's borders" and "Trump 2020."

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    Boston police officer James Moccia, a department spokesman, told CNN that 34 people were arrested during the parade.

    Super Happy Fun America, the group that organized the parade, said on its website that the event was held to "achieve inclusivity and spread awareness of issues impacting straights."

    Boston Mayor Marty Walsh (D) denounced the parade on Twitter, calling on city residents to "continue to turn our backs on hatred."

    Let's continue to turn our backs on hatred, using our voices to continue spreading the message of love.

    — Mayor Marty Walsh (@marty_walsh)
     
    JustLeb

    JustLeb

    Legendary Member
    Orange Room Supporter
    the crusader in chief daughter is wearing sexy cloths in UN


    شاركت ابنة الرئيس الأميركي ومستشارته الخاصة، إيفانكا ترامب، في ندوة عقدت في الجمعية العامة للأمم المتحدة حول حرية الأديان، بملابس أثارت الكثير من ردود الفعل على وسائل التواصل الاجتماعي.

    حضرت إيفانكا ترامب ندوة أقيمت في الجمعية العامة للأمم المتحدة حول حرية الأديان، ضمت عددا من الناشطين في هذا المجال من أنحاء العالم، والمثير للجدل، والذي أصبح محل انتقاد العديد من رواد مواقع التواصل الاجتماعي، الملابس التي ظهرت فيها إيفانكا.

    حيث ارتدت ابنة الرئيس الأميركية قميصا أزرق اللون وتنورة بيضاء زينتها بعض الأزهار، إلا أن المثير للدهشة هو حضور إيفانكا لهذه الندوة دون ارتدائها لحمالة الصدر والذي أظهرته الصور التي تم التقاطها لها.

    هذا الأمر أثار رواد مواقع التواصل الاجتماعي، فعلقت صاحبة الحساب،Julia Davis، على حسابها الشخصي على "تويتر"، قائلة: "إيفانكا في الأمم المتحدة. لا أعرف من أين أبدأ".




    Ivanka at the UN. I don't know where to start. pic.twitter.com/2e1ZJTb6Bh
    — Julia Davis (@JuliaDavisNews) September 24, 2019
    وعلق آخر،قائلا: "هذا ما كانت إيفانكا ترامب ترتديه في الأمم المتحدة مؤخرا".
    This was what Ivanka Trump wore at the UN recently. ? pic.twitter.com/rM41y1mirA
    — Tommy Mustache (@MustacheTommy) September 24, 2019
    يذكر بأن إيفانكا كانت قد أثارت الجدل مؤخرا في ملابس ارتدتها في حفل زفاف مصممة الأزياء الإيطالية، ميشا نونو.
     
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