‘Fifty-nine percent of all abortions in California are done in under-18s’

In January, California enacted an abortion law that was designed to restrict access to abortion.

The law was approved by voters in November 2016 and requires a doctor to perform the procedure at a clinic or hospital, and requires women to obtain a court order.

The legislation has been criticized for failing to provide sufficient protection for women and also for making it easier for doctors to lie about the location of the procedure.

“Fifty nine percent of the abortions in the state are done by under-aged women,” said Kristina Della Rosa, the executive director of the Center for Reproductive Rights.

Della Rivera, a professor of law at the University of California, Irvine, said that the legislation’s failure to include a comprehensive protection for under-age women should give pause to anyone who thinks abortion should be legal at all.

“This bill is so deeply flawed that the courts are saying it violates the constitutional right to privacy,” Della Cruz said.

In February, California lawmakers passed a law that prohibits abortions after 20 weeks.

Under the law, doctors can still perform abortions at clinics but must first seek parental consent, which is often denied, or face criminal penalties.

The measure was passed despite a public outcry against the bill and a strong national campaign against it.

According to a study by the Guttmacher Institute, the abortion rate in California is lower than that in most other states, including most of the states in the Northeast.

“In the Northeast, we are among the most restrictive abortion states,” Dalla Rosa said.

“We have one of the highest abortion rates in the country.

We have one that’s been in the news for the last four years that we haven’t seen in a very long time.”

Della Clara, the director of women’s reproductive health services at the Center, said there are about 10 clinics in California that perform abortions, but only two of them are licensed to perform abortions after the 20 weeks mark.

“The bill has really been a disaster,” Dela Clara said.

“[The bill] is an outrage to women and their right to reproductive choice.

It’s a shame that it’s even being debated in the legislature.”

The law is a response to the 2014 case of Hannah N. Vos, who sued her then-fiancé, then-boyfriend, and her mother-in-law after they failed to give her a legal abortion after she was diagnosed with ovarian cancer.

After doctors discovered that her cancer was terminal, N.V.

Vos sought an abortion in her state.

She went to the nearest clinic, where she was told she would have to pay a $5,000 out-of-state fee.

But instead, she received a bill for $8,000 from the hospital, which refused to accept the payment.

“I was shocked,” N.N.V., now 33, said of the bill.

“It was really shocking.

I had been so desperate.

I really didn’t know what to do.

I just wanted the money.”

She filed a lawsuit against the hospital.

The hospital countersued N.H.V.’s father, saying that the hospital was liable for the costs of providing care to the woman who was denied an abortion.


V’s lawsuit was thrown out in December, and a federal judge issued a preliminary injunction blocking the state from enforcing the law.

A federal appeals court, however, ruled that the law violated her rights to due process and equal protection under the law because it did not include exceptions for rape or incest.

Nida Cruz, Nida Vos’ attorney, said she had been hoping that the judge would allow N.S.

V to have the abortion, but she said she has received no response to her request.

Nervous about what the next chapter of her life will be like, Nervana Cruz is planning to go to law school.

“For a long time, I was terrified of the prospect of getting an abortion,” she said.

But after hearing stories of the difficulties facing women seeking abortion, she said, “I am now terrified.”

The American Civil Liberties Union of California and the National Women’s Law Center filed a federal lawsuit in April on behalf of N.M.

V and the other women who were denied abortions.

“Women’s access to safe, legal abortion is a right protected by the Equal Protection Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment,” the ACLU of California said in a statement.

“Our challenge is to ensure that women in California have the right to an abortion without fear of prosecution, discrimination, or retaliation, and that the legislature does not restrict this right.”

The ACLU said the bill “repeals the very protections women have been seeking for decades and puts women’s health at risk by allowing the prosecution of doctors for performing unsafe abortions.”

The California Senate passed the bill on May 12, but it has yet to be heard by