- May 10, 2021
Abortion is not the conversation about Biden that’s prevailed here in Rome over the past week, where the top note instead has been praise for the president’s decision to waive intellectual property rights for Covid vaccines in order to speed up distribution to poorer nations.
Lubbock voters have approved a measure aimed at outlawing abortion in the West Texas city, a move likely to prompt legal action from opponents who call it an unconstitutional ban on the procedure.
The Hyde Amendment, born in 1976, has had a fairly long congressional history, but it could be marked for extinction.
In a new letter, Archbishop Salvatore Cordileone became the latest American prelate to advocate for barring public figures who support abortion from communion, as the debate on the topic continues to grow ever since President Joe Biden took office.
In America, Catholic reaction to Biden inevitably begins and ends with abortion; in Italy, not only is abortion not prominent, for all intents and purposes it’s invisible.
When U.S. Catholic bishops hold their next national meeting in June, they’ll be deciding whether to send a tougher-than-ever message to President Joe Biden and other Catholic politicians: Don’t receive Communion if you persist in public advocacy of abortion rights.
Oklahoma Gov. Kevin Stitt signed three bills restricting abortion into law April 26.
Thousands of pro-life advocates from across America will gather together online and in person for the National Prayer Luncheon for Life April 30 to honor “high-impact pro-life organizations” and award $85,000 in grants for ongoing effective pro-life ministry and advocacy.