Monday, December 9 2013 5:32 PM EST2013-12-09 22:32:33 GMT
From the Marshall Police Department: MARSHALL, TX - On December 8, 2013 at 5:50am Marshall Police Department Communications received a call reporting that a white male subject was inside Wal-mart locatedMore >>
Upon officers' arrival, the subject had fled the scene into the surrounding wooded area.More >>
"Me and my wife separated due to -- for several reasons; um, one of which being the way she treated my children," Terry Steinfurth told Nancy Grace Monday night. More >>
"Me and my wife separated due to -- for several reasons; um, one of which being the way she treated my children. That's why we separated, and we separated back in November," Terry Steinfurth told Nancy Grace Monday night.More >>
Sandusky Police could be closer than ever to catching whoever killed George Martin last week.More >>
By JULIE CARR SMYTH AP Statehouse Correspondent
COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) - A new law on fetal heartbeat detection for abortion seekers was tucked into Ohio's recently passed state budget.
It shares similarities with the high-profile "heartbeat bill" debated and sidelined last session but also has key differences.
The 2-year, $62 billion operating budget also included several other measures. They limited government funding for Planned Parenthood clinics and public hospitals that provide abortions and prohibited rape counselors receiving taxpayer dollars from recommending abortion facilities to women impregnated by their attackers.
The fetal heartbeat law would have the broadest impact since it applies to virtually every abortion sought in the state.
It's an informed consent law, which means doctors must look for the heartbeat and inform the pregnant woman of what they find before performing the procedure. The abortion can still proceed with the woman's consent.
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