It is amazing all the focus that abortions are getting when we have real issues out there and technologies that need regulation popping up all around them and then we get this!  Again I feel that perhaps some of those folks are “non participants” with imageconsumer technologies and have to resort to controlling abortion clinics to show they are doing something and distract from the difficulty they are having with real problems.  I’m not the only one out there in tech that feels this way, a lot of people feel this way and are not even the Health IT area, and besides that with new technologies abortions are even safer so what the heck?  What’s up with these guys hanging on to the 70s? 

Thank goodness we had a judge with some sense here and realized this and the “digital illiterate” stuff makes big new headlines but hurt people so again what’s the purpose with the “non participant” lawmakers here?  I am really beginning to wonder what cabbage leaf these folks rolled out of myself.  If I have that opinion, just think of what the rest of the world thinks as this is just a big side show for attention and I don’t think it’s going to have the long time effect they want and those folks just wasted a ton of taxpayer money and time.  This group in Kansas is not alone there’s other whack jobs out there too crusading for control of something that has been decided years ago. 

Digital Illiteracy Still Plagues Law Makers–Severe Focus on Abortion Rights Proves It–Is This Where Our Lawmaking Knowledge Leaves Off or Even Begins? Scary…

The new law requires hospitals, clinics and doctor’s offices to obtain an annual license from the Kansas Department of Health and Environment to perform more than five nonemergency abortions in a month. The regulations tell abortion providers what drugs and equipment they must stock and, among other things, establish minimum sizes and acceptable temperatures for procedure and recovery rooms.

In blocking the law, Murguia said evidence presented in court documents showed the providers would “suffer irreparable harm” through the loss of business and patients, and that at least two women currently seeking abortions would be harmed by not being able to go to the provider of their choice.

The licensing law was part of a wave of anti-abortion measures enacted this year by Kansas and other states with new Republican governors or GOP-dominated legislatures. Utah and Virginia also are imposing new regulations on abortion providers, but Kansas moved with unusual speed to enact its rules by Friday — a major issue in the lawsuit.

In blocking the law, Murguia said evidence presented in court documents showed the providers would “suffer irreparable harm” through the loss of business and patients, and that at least two women currently seeking abortions would be harmed by not being able to go to the provider of their choice.

Kan. licensing rules for abortion clinics blocked | CJOnline.com

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