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US Pelosi Abortion
Title:
HD
Summary: Pelosi: SCOTUS 'is eviscerating Americans' rights'
Story No: 4385705
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/24/2022 03:17 PM
People: Samuel Alito , Mitch McConnell , Nancy Pelosi , Donald Trump
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ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington, DC - 24 June 2022

1. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi walks into House press gallery

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Rep. Nancy Pelosi, Speaker of the House:

"There's no point in saying good morning because it certainly is not one. This morning, the radical Supreme Court is eviscerating Americans' rights and endangering their health and safety. But the Congress will continue to act to overcome this extremism and protect the American people. Today, the Republican controlled Supreme Court has achieved their dark, extreme goal of ripping away women's right to make their own reproductive health decisions. Because of Donald Trump, Mitch McConnell and the Republican Party, their supermajority in Supreme Court, American women today have less freedom than their mothers. With Roe and their attempt to destroy it, radical Republicans are charging ahead with their crusade to criminalize health freedom. In the Congress, be aware of this, the Republicans are plotting a nationwide abortion ban. They cannot be allowed to have a majority in the Congress to do that but that's their goal. And if you read and again, we're all studying all this, but you read what is in the very clear, one of the justices has had his own statement. It's about contraception, in vitro fertilization, family planning, that is all what will spring from their decision that they made today. Such a contradiction. Yesterday, they say the states cannot make laws governing the constitutional right to bear arms. And today they're saying the exact reverse, that the states can overturn a constitutional right for 50 years, a constitutional right for women having the right to choose. The hypocrisy is raging, but the harm is endless. What this means to women is such an insult. It's a slap in the face to women about using their own judgment to make their own decisions about their reproductive freedom. And again, it goes well, I always have said the termination of a pregnancy is just their opening act. It's just their front game. That because, but behind behind it, and for years I have seen in this Congress opposition to any family planning, domestic or global. When we have had those discussions and those debates and those votes on the floor of the House. This is deadly serious, but we are not going to let this pass. A woman's right to choose, reproductive freedom is on the ballot in November. We cannot allow them to take charge so that they can institute their goal, which is to criminalize reproductive freedom, to criminalize it. Right now they're saying in states that they can arrest doctors and all the rest. What is happening here? What is happening here? A woman's fundamental health decisions are her own to make in consultation with her doctor, her faith, her family, not some right wing politicians that Donald Trump and Mitch McConnell packed the court with. While Republicans seek to punish and control women, Democrats will keep fighting ferociously to enshrine Roe v Wade into law of the land. This cruel ruling is outrageous and heart wrenching. Make no mistake again: It's all on the ballot in November."

3. Wide shot of Pelosi speaking

STORYLINE:

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi blasted the Supreme Court's ruling Friday overturning of Roe v. Wade, calling it "an evisceration of Americans' rights" and a "slap in the face of women."

Speaking at the U.S. Capitol Friday, Pelosi warned: "Republicans are plotting a nationwide abortion ban. They cannot be allowed to have a majority in the Congress to do that."

Pelosi said Democrats "will keep fighting ferociously to enshrine Roe v Wade into law of the land."

The Speaker's comments came as the Supreme Court has ended constitutional protections for abortion that had been in place nearly 50 years in a decision by its conservative majority to overturn Roe v. Wade. The outcome is expected to lead to abortion bans in roughly half the states.

The decision, unthinkable just a few years ago, was the culmination of decades of efforts by abortion opponents, made possible by an emboldened right side of the court that has been fortified by three appointees of former President Donald Trump.

The ruling came more than a month after the stunning leak of a draft opinion by Justice Samuel Alito indicating the court was prepared to take this momentous step.

It puts the court at odds with a majority of Americans who favored preserving Roe, according to opinion polls.

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US NY Supreme Court Abortion Hochul
Title:
HD
Summary: NY governor reacts to Roe decision
Story No: 4385703
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/24/2022 03:09 PM
People: Donald Trump , Kathy Hochul , Samuel Alito
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ASSOCIATED PRESS

New York - 24 June 2022

1. New York Governor Kathy Hochul enters

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Gov. Kathy Hochul, (D) New York:

"Good morning. Morning, everyone. Thank you for joining us on short notice. This was supposed to be a day of celebration, the celebration of the groundbreaking of a historic place here at Stonewall for the rights of the LGBTQ movement for the nation began. Instead, it is a day, a dark day, for women across this nation who have long fought for the right to have control over their own bodies. A fight that my grandmother's generation had to fight, my mother's generation, my generation, my daughter's generation and apparently now my brand new granddaughter's generation. This is repulsive at every level. To think that the Supreme Court says there is absolutely no constitutional right to an abortion, something that we've had in our state since 1970, for our nation since 1973, Roe v Wade. So this is turning back the tides of time of progress."

++BLACK FRAMES++

3. SOUNDBITE (English) Gov. Kathy Hochul, (D) New York:

"One day ago tells states, state leaders like myself that I don't have complete control to determine who should be able to carry a gun in a place like this. But that same Supreme Court has no problem stripping away a woman's right to control her body and allowing states to regulate her decisions. Meaning, as a result, in states that don't allow abortions any longer -- and that's what the Supreme Court gave them license to do -- you'll end up with government mandated pregnancies. How do you reconcile that with taking away the ability that they just did with the gun case yesterday for states to protect our citizens?"

4. Wide of Hochul

5. SOUNDBITE (English) Gov. Kathy Hochul, (D) New York:

"So elections have consequences. There's three Supreme Court justices who are there as a result of an election back in 2016. Let that be a message to voters everywhere. This is what happens when extremism takes over, not just our country, but has infiltrated the Supreme Court of the United States of America. We lose our ability to protect our citizens from gun violence and there's women who lose the right to make the decision, a very personal decision about our own bodies."

++ENDS ON SOUNDBITE++

STORYLINE:

New York's Governor is calling the U.S. Supreme Court ruling overturning Roe V. Wade "repulsive at every level."

"This is what happens when extremism takes over, not just our country, but has infiltrated the Supreme Court, the United States of America," she said.

Hochul made the remarks ahead of a Friday morning speech on LGBTQ rights outside the Stonewall Inn.

The Supreme Court has ended constitutional protections for abortion that had been in place nearly 50 years — a decision by its conservative majority to overturn the court's landmark abortion cases.

Friday's outcome overturning Roe v. Wade is expected to lead to abortion bans in roughly half the states.

The decision, unthinkable just a few years ago, was the culmination of decades of efforts by abortion opponents, made possible by an emboldened right side of the court that has been fortified by three appointees of former President Donald Trump.

The ruling came more than a month after the stunning leak of a draft opinion by Justice Samuel Alito.

AP video shot by Robert Bumsted

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US Supreme Court Crowds
Title:
HD
Summary: Jeers, cheers at Supreme Court on abortion ruling
Story No: 4385695
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/24/2022 02:31 PM
People: Amy Coney Barrett , Brett Kavanaugh , Samuel Alito , Neil Gorsuch , Donald Trump , Clarence Thomas
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ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington, DC - 24 June 2022

++NOTE GRAPHIC LANGUAGE++

1. Mid, crowds in front of the Supreme Court

2. Close-up, pan of anti-abortion and abortion rights protesters

3. Various, anti-abortion protesters cheer and hug as result is made public

4. Wide, people swearing ++NOTE GRAPHIC LANGUAGE++

STORYLINE:

The Supreme Court has ended constitutional protections for abortion that had been in place nearly 50 years in a decision by its conservative majority to overturn Roe v. Wade. Friday's outcome is expected to lead to abortion bans in roughly half the states.

The decision, unthinkable just a few years ago, was the culmination of decades of efforts by abortion opponents, made possible by an emboldened right side of the court that has been fortified by three appointees of former President Donald Trump.

Crowds gathered outside of the Supreme Court on Friday, waiting for the highly anticipated ruling on abortion in the United States.

When the ruling was made public, anti-abortion activists celebrated.

The ruling came more than a month after the stunning leak of a draft opinion by Justice Samuel Alito indicating the court was prepared to take this momentous step.

It puts the court at odds with a majority of Americans who favored preserving Roe, according to opinion polls.

Alito, in the final opinion issued Friday, wrote that Roe and Planned Parenthood v. Casey, the 1992 decision that reaffirmed the right to abortion, were wrong the day they were decided and must be overturned.

"We hold that Roe and Casey must be overruled. The Constitution makes no reference to abortion, and no such right is implicitly protected by any constitutional provision," Alito wrote.

Authority to regulate abortion rests with the political branches, not the courts, Alito wrote.

Joining Alito were Justices Clarence Thomas, Neil Gorsuch, Brett Kavanaugh and Amy Coney Barrett. The latter three justices are Trump appointees. Thomas first voted to overrule Roe 30 years ago.

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US Supreme Court Abortion Ruling
Title:
HD
Summary: U.S. Supreme Court formally overrules Roe v. Wade
Story No: 4385693
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/24/2022 02:17 PM
People: Anthony Kennedy , John Roberts , Ruth Bader Ginsburg , Neil Gorsuch , Amy Coney Barrett , Donald Trump , Samuel Alito , Brett Kavanaugh , Clarence Thomas
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ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Washington DC - 4 May 2022

1. Wide of protestors in front of the US Supreme Court building

2. Various of anti-abortion demonstrators holding signs

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington DC - 25 May 2022

3. SOUNDBITE (English) Mark Sherman, Associated Press, Supreme Court Reporter:

"The Supreme Court has overruled Roe v Wade, the 1973 decision, giving a nationwide constitutional right to end a pregnancy. The decision is expected to lead to abortion bans or severe restrictions in roughly half the states in just a matter of weeks. The outcome is similar to a leaked draft of the court's opinion that appeared in early May that was written by Justice Samuel Alito. Alito concluded that Roe and a 1992 case, Planned Parenthood v Casey, which basically affirmed the right to abortion, were egregiously wrong and needed to be overruled. The case now leaves states free to ban abortion. And as I said, about half the states are expected to do that. And in other states, the right to abortion has actually been expanded in recent months."

ASSSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Washington DC - 7 March 2019

4. STILL of Justice Samuel Alito testifies before House Appropriations Committee on Capitol Hill

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Washington DC - 3 May 2022

5. STILL of a demonstrator holding up a sign with pictures of Supreme Court Justices Clarence Thomas, Brett Kavanaugh, Samuel Alito, Amy Coney Barrett, and Neil Gorsuch, during a protest outside of the U.S. Supreme Court

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Oklahoma City, Oklahoma - 20 May 2022

6. Various exteriors of the state Capitol building

7. House chamber

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Washington DC - 4 May 2022

8. Wide of US Supreme Court behind barricades

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington DC - 25 May 2022

9. SOUNDBITE (English) Mark Sherman, Associated Press, Supreme Court Reporter:

"The court's decision is really the culmination of decades of efforts by abortion opponents to undo the Roe v Wade ruling. And it was really made possible by the addition of three appointees of former President Donald Trump to the Supreme Court. Before that, it would have been unthinkable for the court to take this momentous step."

POOL

ARCHIVE: Washington, DC - 23 April 2021

10. Wide of the Supreme Court's nine justices in group photo

11. Close of Chief Justice John Roberts

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington DC - 25 May 2022

12. SOUNDBITE (English) Mark Sherman, Associated Press, Supreme Court Reporter:

"Back at the arguments, Roberts suggested that he might support upholding the law at issue in this case, which is Mississippi's ban on abortion after 15 weeks without saying anything about the fate of Roe v Wade. In the end, though, a majority of the court was willing to take that bigger step."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Jackson, Mississippi - 3 May 2022

13. Various of signs outside an abortion clinic

14. Close of a flyer for women clinic experience survey

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington DC - 25 May 2022

15. SOUNDBITE (English) Mark Sherman, Associated Press, Supreme Court Reporter:

"There's one abortion clinic in Mississippi and it doesn't perform abortions after 16 weeks of pregnancy. The Mississippi law, which was enacted in 2018, was really enacted with the intent of challenging Roe v Wade. It only sought to ban abortions just one week earlier than the clinic stops performing them anyway. The strategy was a bit of a long shot at the time because when the law was passed, Justice Anthony Kennedy, who supported abortion rights, still sat on the court, and so did Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg. Kennedy retired in 2018. Ginsburg died in 2020, and their replacements were both in the majority today to overrule Roe."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Washington DC - 4 May 2022

16. Mid of police guarding the Supreme Court

17. Close of the male marble statue at the court, the Guardian

STORYLINE:

The Supreme Court has ended constitutional protections for abortion that had been in place nearly 50 years in a decision by its conservative majority to overrule Roe v. Wade. Monday's outcome is expected to lead to abortion bans in roughly half the states.

The decision, unthinkable just a few years ago, was the culmination of decades of efforts by abortion opponents, made possible by an emboldened right side of the court that has been fortified by three appointees of former President Donald Trump.

The ruling Monday came weeks after the stunning leak of a draft opinion by Justice Samuel Alito indicating the court was prepared to take this momentous step.

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US Supreme Court Abortion Timeline
Title:
HD
Summary: Political history of Supreme Court abortion cases
Story No: 4385691
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/24/2022 02:14 PM
People: Anthony Kennedy , Neil Gorsuch , Norma McCorvey , David Souter , Samuel Alito , Clarence Thomas , Sandra Day O'Connor , Brett Kavanaugh , Amy Coney Barrett , Gloria Allred
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ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington, DC - 13 June 2022

1. Wide of the people, fencing in front of the U.S. Supreme Court

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington, DC - 14 June 2022

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Mark Sherman, Associated Press, Supreme Court Reporter:

"There had been a handful of states that had liberalized their abortion laws in the late sixties and early seventies. But abortion really became a national issue when in 1973, the Supreme Court announced a constitutional right to abortion."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Washington, DC - 26 April 1989

3. STILL of Norma McCorvey, Jane Roe in the 1973 court case, left, and her attorney Gloria Allred hold hands as they leave the Supreme Court building

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington, DC - 14 June 2022

4. SOUNDBITE (English) Mark Sherman, Associated Press, Supreme Court Reporter:

"Roe was the first time the Supreme Court spoke about abortion. And not only was it a major legal precedent, but it also transformed the issue into a huge political issue. By 1980, for instance, the Republican platform had a very strong anti-abortion plank calling for a constitutional amendment to ban abortion. And it also spawned a series of legal challenges over the years, testing every aspect of abortion rights, including..."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Louisville, Kentucky – 15 April 2022

5. Various inside Planned Parenthood

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington, DC - 14 June 2022

6. SOUNDBITE (English) Mark Sherman, Associated Press, Supreme Court Reporter:

"Laws about informed consent, about notifying spouses, about waiting periods that came to the court in the intervening years."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Washington DC - 3 May 2022

7. STILL of a demonstrator holding up a sign with pictures of Supreme Court Justices Clarence Thomas, Brett Kavanaugh, Samuel Alito, Amy Coney Barrett, and Neil Gorsuch, during a protest outside of the U.S. Supreme Court

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Washington, DC - 30 November 2005

8. Various of pro-abortion and anti-abortion rights protesters in front of Supreme Court

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington, DC - 14 June 2022

9. SOUNDBITE (English) Mark Sherman, Associated Press, Supreme Court Reporter:

"As the court became more conservative over the years, there was less support on the court for abortion rights. And what had been a 7 to 2 decision became basically 5 to 4 outcomes in later cases. Now, the second major case that the Supreme Court heard on abortion was in 1992, when the court actually reaffirmed the right to abortion in a case called Planned Parenthood v Casey. That was a case in which the court actually upheld a number of state restrictions that Pennsylvania had passed. But at the same time, it talked about the importance of a woman's right to choose, at least until the point of viability, the point at which a fetus can survive outside the womb, which is usually around 23 to 24 weeks."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Jackson, Mississippi - 3 May 2022

10. Wide of sign outside an abortion clinic

11. Close of a flyer for women clinic experience survey

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington, DC - 14 June 2022

12. SOUNDBITE (English) Mark Sherman, Associated Press, Supreme Court Reporter:

"In 2018, Mississippi enacted a ban on abortion after 15 weeks of pregnancy. But as the case developed and as the composition of the court changed, Mississippi, an anti-abortion movement decided to use this case as a direct assault on Roe and Casey."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington, DC - 22 January 1997

13. Various of March for Life, anti-abortion demonstrators holding signs near Supreme Court

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington, DC - 14 June 2022

14. SOUNDBITE (English) Mark Sherman, Associated Press, Supreme Court Reporter:

"When people show up outside the court when cases are argued or big decisions are handed down, you know, the court, the sidewalk in front of the court fills with people on both sides of the issue. In addition, there have been marches over the years by both sides, including there's an annual march by abortion opponents that starts down on the National Mall and ends in front of the Supreme Court. It's always on the anniversary of the Roe decision. So there is a lot of there's a lot of political energy surrounding abortion. It's also an issue that both parties think that they can use to their benefit in electoral politics. And so we'll have a chance to see that in this year's midterm elections."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Washington, DC - 3 May 2022

++NIGHT SHOTS++

15. Demonstrators holding signs, chanting "They say no choice, we say pro choice" outside US Supreme Court

16. Wide of demonstrators chanting outside US Supreme Court

STORYLINE:

The latest Supreme Court case trying to overturn the constitutional right to an abortion follows decades of legal challenges aiming to allow individual states to more heavily regulate or even ban the procedure.

The right to an abortion was first granted under the 1973 landmark decision Roe v. Wade.

The conservative-leaning court at the time led by Justice Harry Blackmun delivered the opinion, a 7-2 majority, and said a woman's decision to have an abortion during the first three months of her pregnancy must be left to her and her doctor.

Mark Sherman, a Supreme Court reporter for the Associated Press, said Roe v. Wade was the first time the Supreme Court spoke about abortion.

"Not only was it a major legal precedent, but it also transformed the issue into a huge political issue," Sherman said. "By 1980, for instance, the Republican platform had a very strong anti-abortion plank calling for a constitutional amendment to ban abortion. And it also spawned a series of legal challenges over the years, testing every aspect of abortion rights."

Blackmun was still on the court in 1992, when it heard Planned Parenthood v. Casey, a challenge to Pennsylvania abortion laws that included a 24-hour waiting period. The conservative-leaning court unexpectedly upheld the right to abortion —while also making it easier for states to impose regulations.

Three conservative justices — Sandra Day O'Connor, Anthony M. Kennedy and David H. Souter — co-authored the court's main opinion in the 5-4 decision, writing: "The woman's right to terminate her pregnancy before viability is the most central principle of Roe vs. Wade. It is a rule of law and a component of liberty we cannot renounce.″

The most recent case that is looking to undermine the precedent set by Roe is Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization, which challenges Mississippi's ban on abortion after 15 weeks.

Upholding that ban would allow states to regulate — but not ban — abortion up until the point of fetal viability, at roughly 24 weeks.

Washington DC has been the site of many pro-abortion rights rallies and anti-abortion demonstrations around the Supreme Court and the U.S. Capitol, including the March for Life which happens every year on the anniversary of the Roe decision.

"So there is a lot of there's a lot of political energy surrounding abortion," Sherman said. "It's also an issue that both parties think that they can use to their benefit in electoral politics. And so we'll have a chance to see that in this year's midterm elections."

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US MS Supreme Court Abortion
Title:
HD
Summary: US abortion clinics wait on Supreme Court ruling
Story No: 4385411
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/23/2022 12:57 AM
People:
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ASSOCIATED PRESS

Jackson, Mississippi – 22 June 2022

1. Exterior of Jackson Women's Health Organization

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Tuscaloosa, Alabama - 14 March 2022

2. Various of teen patient in recovery after abortion

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Jackson, Mississippi – 21 June 2022

3. SOUNDBITE (English) Shannon Brewer, Director, Jackson Women's Health Organization:

"It's been nerve wracking waiting for it. You don't know from one day to the next if you're going to be open, if you're going to see patients. What to tell your doctors. What to tell the patients."

4. Various of exam room

5. Exterior pan of volunteers

6. SOUNDBITE (English) Shannon Brewer, Director, Jackson Women's Health Organization:

"Now within the last, I can say the last two weeks maybe, I think people are really paying attention that weren't, that haven't been paying attention at all, because now they're worried that there aren't going to be...they aren't going to be able to get here in time."

7. Wide of Brewer in hallway

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Jackson, Mississippi – 22 June 2022

8. Various of clinic volunteer

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Jackson, Mississippi – 21 June 2022

9 . SOUNDBITE (English) Shannon Brewer, Director, Jackson Women's Health Organization:

"We've been seeing patients from Texas since this went down in August, September, whenever that was. We still are seeing patients that are flying here from Texas, driving in from Texas constantly."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Jackson, Mississippi – 22 June 2022

10 . Various of signs at clinic

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Jackson, Mississippi – 21 June 2022

11. Various of clinic room

12. SOUNDBITE (English) Shannon Brewer, Director, Jackson Women's Health Organization:

"We're seeing a lot of patients from Louisiana, because Louisiana is overloaded with Texas patients."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARCHIVE: Tuscaloosa, Alabama - 15 March 2022

13. Various of worker cleaning exam room at abortion clinic

14. Various of equipment at abortion clinic

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Jackson, Mississippi – 21 June 2022

15. SOUNDBITE (English) Shannon Brewer, Director, Jackson Women's Health Organization:

"If you're one of those few who can, you know, travel anywhere, jump on a flight, go somewhere, you're not only affected by this, but the main women who are going to need the most is going to be affected drastically by it. You're gonna get unwanted pregnancies. You're going to get women showing up at hospitals. They don't think these things are going to happen. But like I tell people all the time is it's happening now and abortion is still legal."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Jackson, Mississippi – 22 June 2022

16. Various exteriors of Jackson clinic

17. Various of protester outside Jackson clinic

18. Protest sign outside clinic

19. Exterior of clinic

STORYLINE:

The U.S. Supreme Court is expected to announce soon whether it will overturn Roe v. Wade.

The landmark decision in 1973 established the constitutional right to abortion in the United States.

"It's been nerve wracking waiting for it," said Shannon Brewer, Director, Jackson Women's Health Organization in Jackson, Mississippi. "You don't know from one day to the next if you're going to be open, if you're going to see patients. What to tell your doctors. What to tell the patients."

Jackson Women's Health Organization is the only abortion clinic in Mississippi and is at the center of the case the high court is considering.

"Now within the last, I can say the last two weeks maybe, I think people are really paying attention that weren't, that haven't been paying attention at all, because now they're worried that there aren't going to be they aren't going to be able to get here in time," she said.

The clinic will close if Roe is overturned because Mississippi has a trigger law to automatically prohibit abortion.

More women have come to the clinic since Texas banned the procedure once cardiac activity is detected, which is usually around six weeks.

The U.S. Supreme Court's draft opinion, which was leaked in May, would give states the power to further regulate abortions.

Thirteen states, mainly in the South and Midwest, have laws that would ban abortions in the event Roe is overruled.

AP video shot by Emily Wagster, Allen Breed

Production: Carrie Antlfinger

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US ABORTION
Title:
HD
Summary: Texas, ground zero for the US' assault on abortion
Story No: efe046300
Source: Agencia EFE
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/22/2022 01:31 PM
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STORYLINE:

El Paso (US), Jun 22 (EFE).- The alternatives to abortion in Texas fit on the white board of a clinic in El Paso: two weeks of waiting to get an appointment in Colorado, three in New Mexico, four in Kansas... The list represents a prelude to what will happen in much of the US if the Supreme Court erodes the right to terminate pregnancy in the coming days.FOOTAGE OF A PLANNED PARENTHOOD CLINIC IN EL PASO. SOUNDBITES OF MIRANDA AGUIRRE, DIRECTOR OF THE EL PASO PLANNED PARENTHOOD, AND OF XOCHITL RODRÍGUEZ, DIRECTOR OF PHILANTHROPY IN WEST TEXAS FOR PLANNED PARENTHOOD.

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Keywords: US ABORTION
Locations: El Paso , North America , United States , Texas
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US ABORTION
Title:
HD
Summary: Wisconsin Planned Parenthood to stop taking abortion appointments
Story No: efe046274
Source: Agencia EFE
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/22/2022 01:40 AM
People:
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STORYLINE:

Milwaukee, Jun 21 (EFE/EPA).- The Planned Parenthood of Wisconsin will stop taking appointments for abortions on Jun. 25 as the country awaits the anticipated US Supreme Court decision on Roe v. Wade which legalized abortion nationwide in 1973.Officials decided to suspend taking appointments to prevent cancellations for patients who might have to travel to keep them.Wisconsin passed an abortion ban in 1849 that has never been repealed. (Camera: TANNEN MAURY).SHOT LIST: A COUPLE OF ANTI ABORTION ADVOCATES PROTEST OUTSIDE A PLANNED PARENTHOOD CLINIC THAT OFFERS MEDICATION AND SURGICAL ABORTIONS IN MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN, US. FOOTAGE INCLUDES AERIAL SHOTS MADE WITH DRONE SHOWING A PLANNED PARENTHOOD CLINIC.

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New York: Women disrupt hearing on legal reform of abortion law demanding complete repeal
Title:
HD
Summary: New York: Women disrupt hearing on legal reform of abortion law demanding complete repeal
Story No: a0055077
Source: UPITN
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 02/13/1969 05:00 AM
People:
Subscription:

STORY

New York: Women disrupt hearing on legal reform of abortion law demanding complete repeal

nx 41356 "abortion hearing" snows: t

(shoe 2/13/69 52ft)

legislation - ny (s) - abortion

abortion

gottlieb / 62 ft / 16 neg / d22229

300 ft / 16 neg / cuts /

SHOWS

Tilt down bldg: Women picket bg sof: Woman sof, says repeal only answer to problem of abortion: women into building: Several scenes hearing, bg sof:

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RONALD REAGAN SIGNING ABORTION BILL
Title:
HD
Summary: RONALD REAGAN SIGNING ABORTION BILL
Story No: ABCA37333-0
Source: ABC NEWS VIDEOSOURCE
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/15/1967 12:00 AM
People: Ronald Reagan
Subscription:

ORIG. COLOR 80 FT. SIL

VARIOUS SHOTS CALIFORNIA GOVERNOR RONALD REAGAN SIGNING ABORTION

BILL TO LIBERALIZE ABORTION LAW. STANDING BEHIND HIM ARE LOS ANGELES

SENATOR ANTHONY BIELENSON AND RIVERSIDE ASSEMBLYMAN CRAIG BIDDLE

(BIDDLE IN YELLOW JACKET).

CI:

PERSONALITIES - REAGAN, RONALD.

PERSONALITIES - BIDDLE, CRAIG.

PERSONALITIES - BIELENSON, ANTHONY.

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US ABORTION DEMONSTRATION
Title:
SD
Summary: SYND 29/03/1970 A MARCH AND RALLY OF WOMEN CAMPAIGNING FOR THE REPEAL OF ABORTION LAWS IN NEW YORK
Story No: z002924
Source: AP Television
Aspect Ratio: 4:3
Date: 03/28/1970 12:00 AM
People:
Subscription:

Women take to the streets of New York to protest about the abortion laws in the state.

1. VS of the marchers with banners; the first banner reads "abolish all abortion laws now"

2. VS of the police controlling marchers; Karen Simon is arrested for not walking on the pavement as was required under the march permit

3. MS of a woman with a display of books and pamphlets

4. VS of banners and people holding posters, first one reads "no forced condition of motherhood - abortion repeal"

5. GV of the rally at Union Square with two speakers standing on van

Film: Pos - Sound: N - Colour - Paperwork N - NYFilm: c0009709 - LN Number: LN13928 - Available in HD

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c0011785
Title:
HD
Summary: News Item (704ca3c8-f58b-4e35-2175-6b331a419d34)
Story No: c0011785
Source: UPITN
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 07/02/1970 04:00 AM
People:
Subscription:

07/02/70 c0011785 / color

new york city: staff of counselors handles inquires about newly legalized abortions:

nxc 2072 "abortion" shows: cu mrs katie dabbs sof answering phone call inquiries: sof q & a mrs dabbs:

(shot 7/2/70 70ft)

legislation - ny (s) - abortion

dabbs, katie - sof

helmuth / 70 ft / 16 col / pos / d25442

330 ft / 16 col / pos / cuts /

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c0011850
Title:
HD
Summary: News Item (e54accf5-4b84-c2d0-2db5-b8c40cdee7f8)
Story No: c0011850
Source: UPITN
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 07/06/1970 04:00 AM
People:
Subscription:

07/06/70 c0011850 / color

new york city: british abortion system tried in new york city hospital:

nxc 2079 "abortion" shows: pan down park east hospital: cu sign same: ms reporter at bedside with woman awaiting abortion and husband: ms silent ronald shaw and reporter jim strattion: sof q&a shaw:

(shot 7/6/70 73ft)

hospitals - ny, ny - park east

abortion

shaw, ronald - sof

gotlieb / 73 ft / 16 col / pos / d25464

300 ft / 16 col / pos / cuts /

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New York: Demonstrators from the women's abortion project marched outside the board of health today demanding low - cost abortion clinics.
Title:
HD
Summary: News Item (6ec3c3d7-ee9a-a7e0-ffad-8859958fe290)
Story No: c0012011
Source: UPITN
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 07/15/1970 04:00 AM
People:
Subscription:

07/15/70 c0012011 - color

New York: Demonstrators from the women's abortion project marched outside the board of health today demanding low - cost abortion clinics.

locals "abortion pickets" shows: :

(shot 7/15/70 36ft)

abortion

gov't buildings - ny ny - health board

xx / 36 ft / 16 pos / color / d25540

70 ft / 16 pos / color / cuts /

SHOWS

2 shots ext board of health: 125 worth street: cu 9 shots pickets with signs

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US Women's Lib
Title:
HD
Summary: News Item (cfd0ab04-a339-973f-3f7d-2df716189cfb)
Story No: c0025044
Source: UPITN
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 10/31/1971 05:00 AM
People:
Subscription:

10/00/71 c0025044 / color

new york city: women's liberation marth down 5th avenue:

uncut "womens lib" shows: shots of crowds standing along sidewalks of 5th ave to watch march: young people seated on curb: little girl holding american flag: mcu cameraman looking thru camera: shots of the march, crowds of men & women walking down 5th ave: some signs being held: large sign "repeal all anti abortion laws": march on washington november 20: sign "sisters lets unite & fight": sign "women power" sign "shakespeare for womens lib": sign "is god he": sign "womens lib is a lesbian plot": sign "lesbians unite": ms man garrying sign with angela davis picture on it "her fight is our fight":

(shot xx 200ft)

womens - liberation

flags - us (child with)

homosexuality

disc against women - us

abortion

davis, anglea - supported

xx / 200 ft / 16 col / pos /

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c0022698
Title:
HD
Summary: News Item (31cd34fe-403f-1bc6-5082-3ef5c2c33cf2)
Story No: c0022698
Source: AP TELEVISION
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 11/20/1971 05:00 AM
People:
Subscription:

11/20/71 c0022698 / color

wash: abortion demonstration:

cut story "abortion demo" shows: marchers with picket signs and banners gather at capitol hill after march through streets:

(shot recently 26ft)

abortion (opposed)

xx / 26 ft / 16 col / pos /

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New York city: Pro abortionists protest state bill to repeal abortion law
Title:
HD
Summary: News Item (5b01ec6d-6783-1051-c055-35c06998b5a2)
Story No: c0025850
Source: UPITN
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 05/06/1972 04:00 AM
People:
Subscription:

STORY

Abortion Rally

New York city: Pro abortionists protest state bill to repeal abortion law

nxc 45948

(shot 5/6/72 51ft)

Abortion, leg - ny (s) abortion, sterilization

Allaloub / 51 ft / 16 pos / color / r41122

25 ft / 16 pos / color / cuts /

SHOWS

cu statue: cu crowd with abortion sign walking: sev scenes crowd down street with signs: cu crowd at rally with signs: cu sign "My uterus is not state property": cu another sign: cu sign "forces sterilization is genocide of the poor":

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USA  ANTI ABORTION
Title:
SD
Summary: SYND 17-4-72 HUGE ANTI ABORTION RALLY IN NEW YORK'S CENTRAL PARK
Story No: z008506
Source: AP Television
Aspect Ratio: 4:3
Date: 04/16/1972 12:00 AM
People:
Subscription:

Huge rally in New York's Central Park, staged by opponents of legalised abortion

1) people marching through central park

2) poster reading abortion is murder

3) variouis shots, crowds with banners

4) cu "Stop the Slaughter NOW!" poster

5) various banners

6) pan to people seated and to speaker (no audio)

7) various shots, people listening

8) speakers rostrum

9) crowd round rostrum

Film: Pos - Sound: Mute - Colour - NYFilm: c0025540 - LN Number: LN32226 - Available in HD

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US Pro Choice Demo
Title:
HD
Summary: News Item (2cdb6428-7935-14e0-cacd-76690d5b9128)
Story No: c0029300
Source: UPITN
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 10/31/1972 05:00 AM
People:
Subscription:

10/00/72 c0029300 / color

no dateline: pro choice demonstration:

cut story "pro choice demo" shows: shot of a group of women and some women with banners: sign "no more forces sterilization": sev cu of women, one of women smoking a pipe: cu and pull back to a sign "abolish all abortion laws": another sign "abortions by butchers again":

(shot xx 100ft)

abortion

sterilization

smoking (ss) woman smokes pipe

disc against women - us

xx / 100 ft / 16 col / pos /

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New York: Pro abortion group lauds supreme court decision
Title:
HD
Summary: News Item (e78bc22c-dc9b-0fc7-6350-f2756301eb00)
Story No: c0031577
Source: UPITN
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 01/23/1973 05:00 AM
People:
Subscription:

01/23/73 c0031577 - colour

New York: Pro abortion group lauds supreme court decision

Cut story "abort" shows: sign "Woman's National Abortion Coalition" ; cu Susan La Mont spokesman, sof interview:

(shot 27ft 1/23/73)

Abortion

La Mont, Susan

Discrimination against woman

allalouf / 27 ft / col / rev / d26615

optical track

150 ft / col / rev / cuts

SHOWS

sign "woman's national abortion coalition" ; cu susam la mont spokesman, sof interview:

Available in HD - cloud\\source clips\Films HD

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US Abortion
Title:
HD
Summary: News Item (4596029e-ed6e-0960-413e-8854b5d868f7)
Story No: c0032764
Source: UPITN
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 04/30/1973 05:00 AM
People:
Subscription:

04/00/73 c0032764 - color

new york: french abortion (in french)

cut story "abortion" shows: 3 pro abortion women and reporter fischer: sign - internation struggle for abortion rights: giselle halimi - sof french: michelle chevalier - sof french:

(shot ? 117ft)

(note - paris stations would not use because of anti - french sentiment)

malimi, gisele - sof french

chevalier, michelle - sof french

abortion

france - pols

117 ft / col / rev / d - 34577

100 ft / col / rev / cuts

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US BET Roe vs Wade Reacts
Title:
HD
Summary: Taraji P. Henson, Billy Porter, Keke Palmer react to Roe vs Wade reversal: ‘I think it’s disgusting, how dare you tell us what to do with our bodies’
Story No: 4386008
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/27/2022 04:22 AM
People: Frederick Douglass , Keke Palmer , Billy Porter , Taraji P. Henson , Paula Patton
Subscription:

SHOTLIST:

RESTRICTION SUMMARY:

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Los Angeles, 26 June 2022

1.  BET Awards host Taraji P. Henson speaks to reporter

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Taraji P. Henson, BET Awards host - on the reversal of Roe vs Wade:

"Absolutely. Absolutely. Absolutely. I think it's disgusting. How dare you tell us what to do with our bodies? And it's inhumane. And it's a dark day in America. But as Americans and as humans, full of love and joy, we're going to rise and hope and not sink in cynicism. That's been my messaging."

3. Billy Porter speak to reporter

4. SOUNDBITE (English) Billy Porter, actor - on the reversal of Roe vs Wade and implications for gay rights:

"I don't. I'm sick of being scared. I'm sick of being nervous. I'm sick of being terrified. I'm over it. We have work to do. We have work to do. Work that our forefathers have already done. Our ancestors have already done. We have work to do. Right. Frederick Douglass said eternal vigilance is the price of liberty. We thought we won something. We got complacent. And now we know. Get to work, children."

5. SOUNDBITE (English) Paula Patton, actor:

"It's hard to say. It's devastating, to be honest with you. Almost surreal to wake up to that news about Roe v Wade. I never thought that could ever happen. And I don't quite understand it. And I guess we all have to come together as our own American family and figure out how we're going to overcome this moment. Because women have the right to choose. Period."

6. Keke Palmer speaks to reporter

7. SOUNDBITE (English) Keke Palmer, actor:

"I just remember contacting my mom and being like, this is weird and crazy. How would this -- how was this able to be? You know, how is it that you are -- how do we get here to the point where we're overturning things. There's so many things that we actually need to get under control and like, this isn't one of them. This was something that was settled and finished. So it's -- it just to me, it's a shock. And I think, you know, for definitely for a lot of millennials, it's like one thing after another that we keep feeling like, hmm, you know, what's the foundation we're standing on? You know, what is -- what is this space? What do we do with this? How do we get -- we need to do something. I know my friend and I, we're talking. How do I learn more? How do I do more for where I'm at, you know, to make sure like -- you feel responsible as well. The whole situation feels gaslighting. So I think it's just a lot to process, you know, and I don't know all the answers. All I can really say, you know, is the overwhelming feeling of disappointment and devastation."

++ENDS ON SOUNDBITE++

STORYLINE:

TARAJI P. HENSON, BILLY PORTER, KEKE PALMER REACT TO ROE VS WADE REVERSAL: 'I THINK IT'S DISGUSTING, HOW DARE YOU TELL US WHAT TO DO WITH OUR BODIES'

Actors and musicians at the BET Awards expressed "disappointment and devastation" over the U.S. Supreme Court's Friday ruling on abortion rights.

"I think it's disgusting," show host Taraji P. Henson said on the red carpet in downtown Los Angeles Sunday (26 JUNE 2022).

"How dare you tell us what to do with our bodies? And it's inhumane. And it's a dark day in America. But as Americans and as humans, full of love and joy, we're going to rise and hope and not sink in cynicism."

"It's devastating, to be honest with you. Almost surreal to wake up to that news about Roe v Wade. I never thought that could ever happen. And I don't quite understand it," actor Paula Patton said. "And I guess we all have to come together as our own American family and figure out how we're going to overcome this moment. Because women have the right to choose. Period."

Actor Keke Palmer said the ruling leaves millennial activists like her unsure of where to focus their energy.

"There's so many things that we actually need to get under control and like, this isn't one of them. This was something that was settled and finished," she said. "So it's -- it just to me, it's a shock. And I think, you know, for definitely for a lot of millennials, it's like one thing after another that we keep feeling like, hmm, you know, what's the foundation we're standing on?"

"The whole situation feels gaslighting. So I think it's just a lot to process, you know, and I don't know all the answers. All I can really say, you know, is the overwhelming feeling of disappointment and devastation."

AP VIDEO SHOT BY: Jeff Turner

PRODUCTION: Macela Isaza

===========================================================

Clients are reminded:

(i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: info@aparchive.com

(ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service

(iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory.

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Planned Parenthood Draws Cheers at NYC Pride March
Title:
HD
Summary: Planned Parenthood Draws Cheers at NYC Pride March
Story No: stltd007609
Source: Storyful Ltd
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 06:44 PM
People:
Subscription:

SHOTLIST:

STORYLINE:

Planned Parenthood led NYC’s Pride March on Sunday, June 26, following the Supreme Court’s decision on Friday that overturned its Roe v Wade ruling that protected abortion on a national level. March organizers said the court’s “dangerous” decision “sets a disturbing precedent that puts many other constitutional rights and freedoms in jeopardy.” In response to Friday’s news, the organizers of the march decided Planned Parenthood would lead the parade. The video from Ben Von Klemperer shows marchers waving Planned Parenthood signs in the NYC streets on Sunday. Credit: Ben Von Klemperer via Storyful

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'Saddest Day of My Life,' Elderly Abortion Protester Tells Tucson Police
Title:
HD
Summary: 'Saddest Day of My Life,' Elderly Abortion Protester Tells Tucson Police
Story No: stfl009524
Source: Storyful
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 06:32 PM
People:
Subscription:

SHOTLIST:

STORYLINE:

An elderly woman in wheelchair approached a line of armed police officers at the front of a pro-abortion rights march in Tuscon, Arizona, on Friday, June 24, and told them: “I am 90 years old, and this is the saddest day of her life.” “I never thought I would leave to see this,” the woman adds, before turning her wheelchair away from the officers. The march was one of scores that took place across the country, hours after the US Supreme Court overturned its landmark 1973 Roe v Wade decision that legalized abortion nationwide. The encounter between the woman and officers was captured by photojournalist Jon Steganga of Humanizing Through Story, who said police at that time were preventing protesters from marching onto Interstate 10. Credit: Humanizing Through Story via Storyful

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US IL Election 2022 Miller
Title:
HD
Summary: US rep. calls Roe ruling 'victory for white life'
Story No: 4385986
Source: POOL
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 06:09 PM
People: Donald Trump
Subscription:

SHOTLIST:  

RESTRICTION SUMMARY:

POOL

Mendon, Illinois - 25 June 2022

1. Former President Donald Trump introducing Illinois congresswoman Mary Miller, UPSOND (English): "...then this Tuesday, you need to cast your vote for a truly wonderful person, Mary Miller. Respected by everybody, Mary, come on up. Come on up."

2. Mid of Trump welcoming Miller

3. SOUNDBITE (English) Rep. Mary Miller, (R) Illinois:

"Oh, my gosh. Thank you so much, President Trump. It's a such an honor to be able to welcome you to God's country. In front of this massive crowd that loves you, I'm so honored to have your endorsement. President Trump, on behalf of all the MAGA Patriots in America, I want to thank you for the historic victory for white life in the Supreme Court yesterday. Our victories for life and the Second Amendment would never have been possible if the never RINO (referring to Republicans in Name Only) had gotten their way."

++EDIT ENDS ON A SOUNDBITE++

STORYLINE:

Illinois congresswoman Mary Miller is raising eyebrows with her comment at a rally with former President Donald Trump.

The Republican called the Supreme Court's decision overturning Roe v. Wade a "victory for white life."

The comment drew cheers from the crowd Saturday night in Mendon, Illinois.

Miller spokesman Isaiah Wartman told The Associated Press that the congresswoman misspoke and had intended to say the decision was a victory for the "right to life."

He told AP that it was "a mix-up of words."

"You can clearly see in the video ... she's looking at her papers and looking at her speech," Wartman said.

Her campaign noted that she is the grandmother of several nonwhite grandchildren, including one with Down syndrome.

The freshman congresswoman, who was among those who voted to overturn the results of the 2020 election, previously came under criticism for quoting Adolf Hitler.

"Hitler was right on one thing. He said, 'Whoever has the youth has the future,'" Miller said in a speech last year, according to video posted by WCIA-TV. She later apologized after Democrats in Illinois called for her resignation.

The rally came as some elements of the far right have pushed the "great replacement theory," a racist ideology that alleges white people and their influence are being "replaced" by people of color.

Proponents blame both immigration as well as demographic changes, including white birth rates.

During the rally, Trump took a victory lap for the Supreme Court's bombshell ruling Friday ending the constitutional right to abortion. The three conservative justices he appointed all voted in favor.

Miller is running in the state's newly redrawn 15th Congressional District with Trump's support.

The GOP primary is next Tuesday.

===========================================================

Clients are reminded:

(i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: info@aparchive.com

(ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service

(iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory.

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US ABORTION
Title:
HD
Summary: California, the sanctuary state for abortion in the U.S.
Story No: efe046593
Source: Agencia EFE
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 05:48 PM
People:
Subscription:

SHOTLIST:

STORYLINE:

Los Angeles (US), June 26 (EFE), (Camera: Guillermo Azábal).- Up to 36 million women of reproductive age look with concern at the map of the United States to find out where they will have the right to abortion guaranteed after The Supreme Court will revoke this Friday the sentence that protected it constitutionally since 1973.In the US, 16 states, in addition to the District of Columbia, previously had their own legislative framework to safeguard the right to abortion without federal interference, either during a large part of the pregnancy or under the criterion of "good medical faith."

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USA-Abortion Rights/Scholars
Title:
HD
Summary: USA-Abortion Rights/Scholars
Story No: cctv052002
Source: China Central Television (CCTV),China Global Television Network (CGTN)
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 04:58 PM
People: George W. Bush , Donald Trump , Samuel Alito
Subscription:

The U.S. Supreme Court's decision last week to overturn Roe v. Wade has caused an uproar in American society, with protests across the country and critics pointing out the decision is not pro-life, violates people's rights and goes against the will of the people. In 1973, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled on Roe v. Wade, which recognized that a woman's right to abortion is protected by the constitutional right to privacy. Since then, the right to have an abortion has been enshrined nationwide in the United States. On Friday, the U.S. Supreme Court announced it was overturning Roe v. Wade, meaning that abortion policy now rests in the hands of the states. "Abortion presents a profound moral issue on which Americans hold sharply conflicting views," wrote Justice Samuel Alito in a 98-page draft majority opinion of the U.S. Supreme Court, which was leaked earlier in May. There has long been controversy over abortion rights within the United States. Opponents of all forms of abortion, known as "pro-life" advocates, argue that banning abortion protects the potential life of the fetus. Pro-choice advocates, on the other hand, believe that women have the right to choose whether to have an abortion, and that it should not be bound by law. Sophia Yen, a clinical associate professor at the Stanford Medical School, pointed out that supporting the right to abortion is actually "pro-life," because once the abortion ban is passed, there is no exception for rape, incest, or the health and life of the pregnant woman. The fetus may be born dead, while the pregnant woman may also face physical damage that will affect her future fertility. In addition, the legal ban does not eliminate abortion, but rather makes it dangerous, delayed and more expensive, which will ultimately undermine women's rights. "By forcing this decision back to the states and reversing the right to abortion, the right to decide what happens to my body according to my religion in conjunction with my physician, the court is saying that women are second-class citizens," said Yen. Before Roe v. Wade, it was up to each individual state to decide whether abortion should be legal or not. In 1973, Justice Harry Blackmun wrote for the majority opinion in Roe v. Wade, saying that the court held a woman's right to an abortion was implicit in the right to privacy protected under the 14th Amendment. However, this ruling is now viewed as an "abuse of judicial authority". According to Justice Samuel Alito, Roe v. Wade was "egregiously wrong from the start," because "the Constitution makes no reference to abortion, and no such right is implicitly protected by any constitutional provision." "It is time to heed the Constitution and return the issue of abortion to the people's elected representative," wrote Justice Samuel Alito. With Roe v. Wade overturned, individual states will be able to decide whether and when abortions would be legal. This means that abortion will likely become restricted in some states, and state legislatures and governors will have to take a stand on abortion. "The Civil War in 1861 was fought over the question of states' rights. But when we dig deeper on the question of states' rights, it was the state's right to enslave people of African descent. So what we're now seeing with this overturning of Roe v. Wade and the anti-abortion and anti-choice efforts is again the same language of states' rights," said Ray Baker, an adjunct professor at Towson University. "Every time the United States has had a meaningful question about states' rights, it has ultimately served to ensure and enshrine white supremacist, heterosexual, patriarchal harm and violence against everyone who is not white, heterosexual male, and capitalist," said Baker. As one of the three "separate but equal" branches of the U.S. government, the judicial branch, which includes the Supreme Court, should interpret the law and balance the other two branches. Nominated by the President and approved by the Congress, the Supreme Court Justices are assumed to uphold judicial independence, yet the overturn of Roe v. Wade has aroused perceptions of a politicized Supreme Court. Baker pointed out that of the five justices who are leaked to have supported overturning Roe v. Wade, three of them were appointed by former President Donald Trump and one by former President George W. Bush, both of whom did not win the popular election in the United States. An ABC News/Washington Post poll finds that 70 percent of Americans believe whether a woman seeks an abortion should not be regulated by the law. "Time and again, we are seeing in the United States that by and large the will of the masses are not being attended to or addressed in meaningful ways," said Baker. Roe v. Wade is not the only controversial topic in the United States. Yen expressed the concern that the five justices who endorse the draft may come after minority rights. As an Asian American, she has experienced the spread of hate against Asians when former President Donald Trump politicized COVID-19. "What is scary is this is a slippery slope. This is the beginning of badness," Yen said.

Washington D.C., USA - June 25, 2022 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)

1. Various of protesters holding placards, chanting slogans outside Supreme Court

United States - June 25, 2022 (CGTN - No access Chinese mainland)

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Sophia Yen, clinical associate professor, Stanford Medical School (partially overlaid with shot 3/ending with shots 4-5):

"As a physician, I can tell you that sometimes fetal abnormalities show up, and so if you have fetal abnormality, and you're going to grow this for nine or even ten months, because it's abnormal pregnancy, and then it comes out, and it immediately dies, is it worth it putting that woman through that pregnancy, throughout that nine or ten months. So, birthing at abnormal thing can also result in the rupture of uterus. So if you want to have future babies, that can be a risk too. It is really disgusting and callous that they are not making any exception for rape, incest, or life of the woman. And it should be private decision. By forcing this decision back to the states and reversing the right to abortion, the right to decide what happens to my body according to my religion in conjunction with my physician, the court is saying that women are second-class citizens, that if we are raped, then we will be forced to carry a pregnancy to term. My rapist has more rights to force me to do something against my will, and that I'm a second-class citizen. So it's just depressing, and horrifying, and as I like to say, if you make abortion illegal, or difficult to access, it doesn't make it go away. It only makes it dangerous, delayed, and more expensive."

Washington D.C., USA - June 25, 2022 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)

++SHOT OVERLAYING SOUNDBITE++

3. Various of protesters outside Supreme Court

++SHOT OVERLAYING SOUNDBITE++

4. Protesters outside Supreme Court

San Francisco, California, USA - Jun 25, 2022 (CGTN - No access Chinese mainland)

5. Various of protesters holding placards, chanting slogans

Washington D.C., USA - June 25, 2022 (CCTV - No access Chinese mainland)

6. Various of fences, policemen outside Supreme Court

United States - June 25, 2022 (CGTN - No access Chinese mainland)

7. SOUNDBITE (English) Ray Baker, adjunct professor, Towson University (partially overlaid with shot 8):

"The people who are supporting what they are calling 'pro-life' movement, unfortunately, have a deep vein and a connection to people who have also been racist, people who have been sexist. So many people in the 'pro-life' movement are functionally out to espouse this 'White Replacement Theory', which quickly means the idea that white Americans believe that so long as abortion is legal, so long as the opportunity and access to abortion is wide-spread, then the white population will dwindle, because white women will abort their children. In their efforts to promote white hegemony across the United States to maintain a degree or order of white supremacy and to relegate women's rights, to minimize the role or autonomy of women, to do two things at one time. In the United States, there is a term called 'states' right'. In fact, the Civil War in 1861 was fought over the question of states' rights. But when we dig deeper on the question of states' rights, it was the state's right to enslave people of African descent. So what we're now seeing with this overturning of Roe v. Wade and the anti-abortion and anti-choice efforts is again the same language of states' rights. Every time the United States has had a meaningful question about states' rights, it has ultimately served to ensure and enshrine white supremacist, heterosexual, patriarchal harm and violence against everyone who is not white, heterosexual male, and capitalist."

Washington D.C., USA - June 24, 2022 (CGTN - No access Chinese mainland)

++SHOT OVERLAYING SOUNDBITE++

8. Various of protesters outside Supreme Court, holding placards

++SHOT OVERLAYING SOUNDBITE++

9. Protesters outside Supreme Court, holding placards

United States - June 25, 2022 (CGTN - No access Chinese mainland)

10. SOUNDBITE (English) Ray Baker, adjunct professor, Towson University:

"Time and again, we are seeing in the United States that by and large the will of the masses are not being attended to or addressed in meaningful ways, and in fact, these things are being divided along the lines of culture, along race, and ironically, it is the division is stoked by those who complain that identity and politics are the reason that the United States is often so divided."

Washington D.C., USA - June 24, 2022 (CGTN - No access Chinese mainland)

11. Various of pro-life activists celebrating, holding placards

United States - June 25, 2022 (CGTN - No access Chinese mainland)

12. SOUNDBITE (English) Sophia Yen, clinical associate professor, Stanford Medical School:

"What is scary is this is a slippery slope. This is the beginning of badness, as Ray has mentioned. These people are not only anti-women, anti-abortion, but next comes the birth control, next comes emergency contraception, next comes the voting rights, next comes minority rights."

Washington D.C., USA - June 24, 2022 (CGTN - No access Chinese mainland)

13. Various of protesters

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US Nationwide Pro-Choice 3
Title:
HD
Summary: US: Protests Continue Nationwide In Support Of Abortion Rights 3
Story No: spt017510
Source: Spectee
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 03:45 AM
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RESTRICTIONS AND USAGE TERMS: Please credit “@richicadrouce via Spectee”. Please Note this material is supplied by Spectee for the purpose of licensing to AP customers. This content is not produced or verified by the Associated Press. ******************************************************************* NOTE: looped video Video Location: Washington Square Park, Manhattan, New York, US Video Recording Date/Time: June 25, 2022 Protests continued outside the U.S. Supreme Court and in large and small cities across the nation on Saturday, June 25, following the court's decision overturning the 1973 Roe v. Wade abortion ruling.

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US ABORTION
Title:
HD
Summary: Abortion rights protests continue in Atlanta following US Supreme Court's ruling
Story No: efe046564
Source: Agencia EFE
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 02:25 AM
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Atlanta, Jun 25 (EFE/EPA).- Abortion rights supporters gathered for the second consecutive day in the Republican-led Georgia State Capital to denounce the United States Supreme Court's overturning of Roe v. Wade, the 1973 decision that made abortion legal throughout the country.The Supreme Court decision opens the possibility for states to ban abortion. (Camera: ERIK LESSER).SHOT LIST: PEOPLE PROTEST FOR THE SECOND DAY OVER US SUPREME COURT'S DECISION TO OVERTURN ABORTION RIGHTS, IN ATLANTA, GEORGIA, US.

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US ABORTION
Title:
HD
Summary: Protests continue in LA to denounce US Supreme Court's decision on abortion rights
Story No: efe046561
Source: Agencia EFE
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 01:34 AM
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Los Angeles, Jun 25 (EFE/EPA).- Abortion rights supporters gathered for the second consecutive day in Los Angeles to denounce the United States Supreme Court's overturning of Roe v. Wade, the 1973 decision that made abortion legal throughout the country.The Supreme Court decision opens the possibility for states to ban abortion. (Camera: ETIENNE LAURENT).SHOT LIST: PEOPLE PROTEST OVER US SUPREME COURT'S DECISION ON ABORTION RIGHTS, IN LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, US.

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US Protest DTLA 110 Freeway
Title:
HD
Summary: US: Protesters March On 110 Freeway In DTLA After Supreme Court Overturns Roe V. Wade
Story No: spt017508
Source: Spectee
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 01:00 AM
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RESTRICTIONS AND USAGE TERMS: Please credit “Hesitant Heroes via Spectee”. Please Note this material is supplied by Spectee for the purpose of licensing to AP customers. This content is not produced or verified by the Associated Press. ******************************************************************* Video Location: On the Interstate 110, headed north towards the Route 101, ramp near downtown L.A., California, US Video Recording Date/Time: June 24, 2022 Following the Supreme Court decision overturning Roe v. Wade on Friday, June 24, crowds of people marched on the 110 freeway in Downtown Los Angeles to protest, temporarily blocking traffic.

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US ABORTION
Title:
HD
Summary: Protests over abortion rights outside US Supreme Court continue for second day
Story No: efe046560
Source: Agencia EFE
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 01:24 AM
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Washington DC, Jun 26 (EFE/EPA).- Hundreds of abortion rights supporters gathered for a second consecutive day Saturday in front of the Supreme Court to denounce the court's overturning of Roe v. Wade, the 1973 decision that made abortion legal throughout the United States.Heeding the call of organizations such as Rise Up 4 Abortion Rights, the protesters, mainly young women, were joined outside the fence surrounding the court by a smaller contingent of people celebrating Friday's ruling. (Camera: WILL OLIVER).SHOT LIST: PEOPLE GATHER OURSIDE THE SUPREME COURT TO DENOUNCE THE COURT'S OVERTURNING OF ROE V. WADE, IN WASHINGTON, DC, US.

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US Nationwide Pro-Choice 2
Title:
HD
Summary: US: Protests Continue Nationwide In Support Of Abortion Rights 2
Story No: spt017507
Source: Spectee
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 12:30 AM
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RESTRICTIONS AND USAGE TERMS: Please credit “@MichaelFMelo via Spectee”. Please Note this material is supplied by Spectee for the purpose of licensing to AP customers. This content is not produced or verified by the Associated Press. ******************************************************************* NOTE: 4 clips Video Location: Around San Jose City Hall, San Jose, California, US Video Recording Date/Time: June 25, 2022 Protests continued outside the U.S. Supreme Court and in large and small cities across the nation on Saturday, June 25, following the court's decision overturning the 1973 Roe v. Wade abortion ruling.

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US Nationwide Pro-Choice
Title:
HD
Summary: US: Protests Continue Nationwide In Support Of Abortion Rights
Story No: spt017506
Source: Spectee
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 12:15 AM
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RESTRICTIONS AND USAGE TERMS: Please credit “@kanaruhalter via Spectee”. Please Note this material is supplied by Spectee for the purpose of licensing to AP customers. This content is not produced or verified by the Associated Press. ******************************************************************* NOTE: looped video Video Location: From the Massachusetts State House to Government Center in Boston, Massachusetts, US Video Recording Date/Time: June 25, 2022 at 13:00h Protests continued outside the U.S. Supreme Court and in large and small cities across the nation on Saturday, June 25, following the court's decision overturning the 1973 Roe v. Wade abortion ruling.

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Police Clash With Protesters in Los Angeles Following Roe v Wade Reversal
Title:
HD
Summary: Police Clash With Protesters in Los Angeles Following Roe v Wade Reversal
Story No: stfl009522
Source: Storyful
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/26/2022 12:02 AM
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Police clashed with abortion rights protesters in downtown Los Angeles on Friday, June 24, after the US Supreme Court overturned its landmark Roe v Wade decision. Footage by Hess Wesley shows heated scenes as a firework explodes near a group of officers. One officer can be seen pushing over a woman who identifies herself as a journalist. Later, protesters shout at police to help a man they have detained on the ground after he begins shaking. People can be heard shouting, “He’s having a f***ing seizure!” Protests continued in Los Angeles and other major US cities on Saturday. Credit: Hess Wesley via Storyful

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Large Pro-Abortion Rights Protest Forms Outside US Supreme Court in DC
Title:
HD
Summary: Large Pro-Abortion Rights Protest Forms Outside US Supreme Court in DC
Story No: stfl009521
Source: Storyful
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/25/2022 11:59 PM
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Pro-abortion rights protesters marched through the streets of Washington on June 25, for the second consecutive day of demonstrations after a Supreme Court ruling overturned the landmark Roe v Wade decision. Footage by Brendan Gutenschwager shows demonstrators chanting outside the Supreme Court building in Washington chanting “this decision must not stand, legal abortion on demand.” Protests were expected to take place nationwide for a second day on Saturday, in response to the court ruling. Credit: Brendan Gutenschwager via Storyful

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US RvW Protests Turn Violent
Title:
HD
Summary: US: Police Declare Riots In Major Cities After Protests Over Abortion Ruling Turn Violent
Story No: spt017503
Source: Spectee
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/25/2022 10:45 PM
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RESTRICTIONS AND USAGE TERMS: Please credit “@TinaSnowEnjoyer via Spectee”. Please Note this material is supplied by Spectee for the purpose of licensing to AP customers. This content is not produced or verified by the Associated Press. ******************************************************************* NOTE: 3 clips Video Location: Las Vegas Courthouse, Las Vegas, Nevada, US Video Recording Date/Time: June 24, 2022 Massive protests erupted across the US on Friday, June 24, in response to the supreme court decision overturning the 1973 Roe v. Wade abortion ruling. Protests turned violent in major cities, armed police were dispatched to disperse demonstrators, and parts of rioters were arrested.

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USA-ABORTION/
Title:
HD
Summary: Protests Break Out Across The U.S. As Supreme Court Overturns Roe v. Wade
Story No: edf007035
Source: EditorialFootage
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/25/2022 10:20 PM
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NEW YORK CITY - JUNE 24: People gather at Washington Square Park to protest against the the Supreme Court's decision in the Dobbs v Jackson Women's Health case on June 24, 2022 in the Manhattan borough of New York City. The Court's decision in the Dobbs v Jackson Women's Health case overturns the landmark 50-year-old Roe v Wade case, removing a federal right to an abortion.

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USA-ABORTION/
Title:
HD
Summary: NYC: Pro-abortion protest following Supreme Court decision
Story No: edf007036
Source: EditorialFootage
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/25/2022 10:20 PM
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Thousands of pro-abortion activists flooded the streets of New York City on June 24, 2022 marching from Washington Square Park to Bryant Park following the Supreme Court's ruling overturning Roe V Wade. Demonstrators stormed Fox News calling out the news media giant for promoting anti-abortion views. Dozens were arrested after reaching 6th Avenue and 42nd Avenue where they obstructed traffic multiple consecutive times

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US MO Abortion Protest
Title:
HD
Summary: Abortion rights activists protest in St Louis
Story No: 4385871
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 06/25/2022 05:42 PM
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ASSOCIATED PRESS

St Louis, Missouri - 24 June 2022

1. Various top shots of abortion rights supporters  chanting and marching through streets in protest against Roe v. Wade ruling

STORYLINE:

Hundreds of protesters march on the the streets of St. Louis on Friday after the Supreme Court's stunning decision to overturn Roe v. Wade.

Most abortions are now illegal in Missouri following a U.S. Supreme Court decision that ended a constitutional protection for abortion.

A 2019 Missouri law prohibits abortions “except in cases of medical emergency.” But that law had not taken effect because it contained a provision making it contingent upon verification by state officials that the Supreme Court had overruled its 1973 Roe v. Wade precedent.

After Friday's Supreme Court ruling, Attorney General Eric Schmitt and Gov. Mike Parson both issued the necessary paperwork for the abortion-ban to take effect.

Physicians who perform abortions could face felony charges punishable by up to 15 years in prison.

----

AP Video shot by Michael Phillis

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