US Judge rules that Texas AG who ran away from being served a subpoena won't have to testify in abortion lawsuit
Kansas Gov. Laura Kelly sidesteps abortion in tough re-election battle
When Kansas voters overwhelmingly rejected a constitutional amendment that would have removed language enshrining reproductive rights in their state, Democrats across the country pounced even harder on the issue as a flash point they said would drive huge turnout following the Supreme Court’s decision to overturn Roe v. Wade. © Provided by NBC News But back in Kansas — where Gov. Laura Kelly, a Democrat, is fighting a tough re-election battle— the issue is almost nowhere to be seen.
- Texas AG Ken Paxton ran away from being served a subpoena for an abortion access lawsuit.
- On Tuesday, a judge ruled that Paxton did not have to show up for a hearing on that lawsuit, reported.
- In a motion, the judge said Paxton feared for his safety since the process server was "unidentifiable."
A judge has ruled that Attorney General Ken Paxton doesn't have to appear at a hearing on the abortion access lawsuit that he reportedly tried to run away from being served a subpoena for,reported.
University Of Idaho Warns Employees Could Face Felony Charges If They Promote Abortion Or Contraception
A state law prohibits any public funds from being used on abortion or promoting services for “the prevention of conception,” including in schools.The university’s Office of General Counsel sent guidance for employees on how to comply with state laws regulating abortion and contraception, noting the school is “committed to operating within the confines of laws.
Accordingthat was Ernesto Martin Herrera, a process server arrived at Paxton's home to serve him th
CNN reported that Paxton's office asked a judge to void the subpoenas arguing they were not proper and were not effectively served.
"Top executive officials should not be called to testify absent extraordinary circumstances," the motion from Judge Robert Pitman said, CNN reported.
The subpoenas required Paxton to testify at a hearing on Tuesdayabortion rights groups. The groups are seeking protection against legal threats for helping women access abortions in other states after Texas enacted tough restrictions on abortion after the
Opinion: This Texas Republican is the perfect metaphor for his party's stand on abortion
Republicans are running from abortion -- sometimes literally," writes Jill Filipovic. Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton reportedly fled his home to avoid being served with a subpoena in a case filed by abortion rights groups seeking to expand access in his state, where abortion is almost entirely criminalized. It's a metaphor for Republican politicians on abortion rights: "Many of them are running away from the very scenario they created and the very laws they’ve promoted.
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In a, Paxton said he fled being served the subpoena out of concern for his family after seeing a "stranger lingering outside my home."
"All across the country, conservatives have faced threats to their safety — many threats that received scant coverage or condemnation from the mainstream media," Paxton said.
In the motion, Pitman said Paxton feared for his safety and refused to engage with the process server and that the "plaintiff's actions have caused a serious security risk and that Herrera "loitered at the Attorney General's home for over an hour, repeatedly shouted at him, and accosted both the Attorney General and his wife, a Senator in the Texas legislature," CNN reported.
Texas attorney general forced to testify in abortion lawsuit .
Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton must testify in a high-profile lawsuit over the state's abortion laws, a federal judge ruled on Tuesday. 1/4 SLIDES © Tasos Katopodis/UPI Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton was ordered by a federal judge on Tuesday to testify in a high-profile abortion lawsuit after hiding from a process server attempting to hand him a subpoena.