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The march, which is timed to the anniversary of Roe v Wade, took place as legislators considered bills that would broaden access to abortion services.
The hearing attracted passionate testimony from both sides of the issue.
One Senate bill would prohibit internet service providers from exercising “deceptive” tactics and impairing or blocking legal web content.
Democratic lawmakers are hopeful that this is the year for the Reproductive Parity Act.
Having passed the House last year, the bill now appears to be stuck in a Senate committee.
The bill would address concerns over training and access to safety information.
They will allow same-day voter registration and local redistricting to empower minorities.
The bill allows for limited drilling of new wells and also limits water withdrawals in new wells.
Bills would limit opioid prescriptions, invest in treatment options.
Support for the governor’s proposed tax is tepid, but it’s there.
Under the proposed law, it would take those who volunteer 14 days to retain their right to a firearm.
Some projects aimed at homeless families and disabled veterans won’t happen.
A lack of state funding has put the squeeze on a number of organizations throughout the state.
One bill would discourage conversation therapy, while the other would encourage equitable treatment for elderly members of the LGTBQ community.
Five firearm bills go before state lawmakers.
Bills on pay equity, gay conversion therapy, gun regulation, and voting rights are all on the “to do” list.
The bill’s sponsor says that it includes religious protections and does not discourage families from seeking non-medical therapy.
The bill is at least partially in response to an August incident in which 30,000 Atlantic salmon escaped.
The bill would aim to restore salmon while cutting down on toxins and noise pollution.
Hearings for all the bills are scheduled for Monday morning.