Tag Archives: admitting privileges

Federal Judge permanently enjoins law requiring abortionists to have admitting privileges in Mississippi

U.S. District Judge Daniel Jordan

JACKSON, Miss. — On Friday, U.S. District Judge Daniel Jordan III permanently blocked a Mississippi’s law, H.B. 1390, that would have closed the Jackson Women’s Health Organization, the state’s lone remaining abortion clinic. The law required abortionists to have admitting

As expected Supreme Court lets stand court decisions blocking admitting privileges requirement for abortionists in Wisconsin and Mississippi

By Dave Andrusko In light of Monday’s decision overturning portions of Texas pro-life law, it came as no surprise today that the United States Supreme Court, in an unsigned opinion, let stand lower court rulings that blocked laws in Wisconsin

Florida Governor Scott signs bill requiring abortionists to have admitting privileges and cutting off all funding to abortion clinics

Florida Gov. Rick Scott

By Dave Andrusko On Friday, Florida’s pro-life Gov. Rick Scott signed a bill into law which made the Sunshine state the latest to require abortionists to have admitting privileges at a nearby hospital at the same time HB 1411 cut

Judge permanently strikes down Alabama’s admitting privileges law

By Dave Andrusko While unpleasant (and incorrectly decided), the decision Friday by U.S. District Judge Myron Thompson falls into the category of tidying up pro-abortion business. In a 53-page decision, Judge Thompson permanently struck down a part of Alabama’s Women’s

Wisconsin AG will appeal decision striking down state’s admitting privileges law

By Dave Andrusko WUMW, Milwaukee’s public radio station, reported this morning that, as expected, Attorney General Brad Schimel will file an appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court by today’s deadline asking the justices to review a state law requiring abortionists

Oklahoma’s largest abortion “provider” appeals decision abortionists must have admitting privileges

By Dave Andrusko On February 11, Oklahoma County District Judge Don Andrews upheld the state’s 2014 law requiring abortionists to have admitting privileges at a hospital within 30 miles. Last Thursday The Center for Reproductive Rights (CRR) asked the Oklahoma

Supreme Court temporarily stops Louisiana from enforcing law requiring abortionists to have admitting privileges

By Dave Andrusko In a brief order, the Supreme Court Friday temporarily stopped Louisiana from enforcing its law that requires abortionists to have admitting privileges at a hospital within 30 miles. The unsigned order came two days after the justices

5th Circuit Ruling Allows Louisiana Admitting Privileges Law To Take Effect

NEW ORLEANS – A unanimous three-judge panel of the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals today issued an emergency stay of the district court’s opinion that struck down the state’s law that requires abortionists to have admitting privileges at a hospital

Judge Stops State’s Enforcement of HB 388

Editor’s note. The following update comes from Louisiana Right to Life, NRLC’s state affiliate. Last week, seven months after a six-day trial that included testimony from both the plaintiffs of the abortion industry and the defendants from the state of

Wisconsin Right to Life Praises AG for filing brief in support of admitting privileges requirement

By Dave Andrusko It is now the turn of supporters of the Texas law to be heard March 2 by the Supreme Court, to send ‘friend of the court’ briefs to the justices. As we reported Monday and Wednesday. NRLC

A withering dissent demonstrates why an admitting-privilege requirement is sound law

By Dave Andrusko Last week NRL News Today wrote about a split 7th Circuit Court of Appeals panel decision that overturned Wisconsin’s law requiring abortionists to have admitting privileges at a hospital within 30 miles of the abortion clinic. I’d

Split appeals court panel strikes Wisconsin law requiring abortionists to have admitting privileges at local hospital

AG will ask Supreme Court to review decision By Dave Andrusko Had you been in attendance when a three-judge panel of the 7th Circuit Court of Appeals heard oral arguments October 1, the one thing for sure you knew was