some_guy ,

Too bad we don’t have Iamacompletepieceofshit. Let’s give Texas back to Mexico.

SuiXi3D ,
@SuiXi3D@fedia.io avatar

Look, some of us here have been continuously voting against this kind of shit our whole lives. Can’t lump all of us in with our shitty government.

MotoAsh ,

I don't know why you're complaining, then. I'm sure the cartels are less violent than US police...

InternetCitizen2 ,

Does having rights mean cartel? Lol

FlashMobOfOne ,
@FlashMobOfOne@lemmy.world avatar

TBH, I'd really like to see Texas secede and try to make it through hurricane season without those sweet federal monies we all contribute to.

LifeInMultipleChoice ,

The state they are from now should counter sue Texas if they try to allow it. 100 billion per attempt to violate their people's rights should start sending a message.

blindbunny ,

Beyond the HIPAA violation. I don't think a state can investigate another state but wtf do I know I'm not a lawyer just a logical human being.

sharkfucker420 , (edited )
@sharkfucker420@lemmy.ml avatar

There is an actuall section of the american constitution stating that a state cannot prosecute their citizen for something they legally did in another state

wesker ,
@wesker@lemmy.sdf.org avatar

The constitution is just more of a suggestion now days. The real definitions are decided by a bunch of corrupt geriatric fucks in the Supreme Court.

Gerudo ,

They can't. Texas has already tried and Washington state was like lol no.

autotldr Bot ,

This is the best summary I could come up with:


As soon as the US supreme court overturned Roe v Wade two years ago, anti-abortion activists started debating if and how they could limit Americans’ ability to cross state lines for legal abortions.

The man, Collin Davis, said in court records that when he learned his former partner planned to get an abortion in February 2024, he hired an attorney who would “pursue wrongful-death claims against anyone involved in the killing of his unborn child”.

However, activists determined to end abortion nationwide have launched a series of legislative and legal volleys to undermine that right, often by targeting groups and individuals who may help patients travel.

Alabama’s attorney general has threatened to prosecute groups that help women leave the state for abortions – a threat that a federal judge beat back forcefully earlier this week.

Court records in Davis’s case also repeatedly cite the Comstock Act, a 19th-century anti-vice law that, in the eyes of some abortion opponents, bans the mailing of abortion-related materials nationwide.

Such an interpretation of the Comstock Act, which the Biden administration disagrees with, would result in a de facto national ban on abortions, because clinics rely on the mail to obtain the drugs and equipment they need to do their jobs.


The original article contains 905 words, the summary contains 206 words. Saved 77%. I'm a bot and I'm open source!

FenrirIII OP ,
@FenrirIII@lemmy.world avatar

And so the witchhunting begins.

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