Infanticide bill 2223 (AB 2223) is a proposal to amend California’s current state law on abortion to decriminalize back-alley abortions and allow women to perform do-it-yourself abortions.
It would also nullify a 1995 law that requires coroners to document a fetal death after 20 weeks gestation.
AB 2223 protects a mother from civil and criminal charges for actions or omissions related to her pregnancy
California has a law known as AB 2223 that protects a mother from civil and criminal liability for acts or omissions relating to her pregnancy.
This law covers any action that relates to the pregnancy, including botched abortions.
It also protects a mother from charges related to the death of a newborn after she delivers.
CBN News reports that babies are sometimes left to die after botched abortions.
Opponents of the bill argue that the language is unclear and uses outdated terminology.
It also defines ‘perinatal death’ broadly to include newborns up to seven days after birth.
The bill’s opponents argue that the bill spreads a false narrative to women.
In addition, opponents of AB 2223 argue that the bill conflates a miscarriage with stillbirth and conflates pregnant women who are not addicted to drugs with those who have a miscarriage.
The bill was introduced by Assemblywoman Buffy Wicks, D-Oakland, who explained that she wanted to protect women’s rights.
While the bill passed along party lines during a floor vote in August, all Republican lawmakers opposed it.
It decriminalizes back-alley abortions
California has a new law that decriminalizes back-alley, or self-induced, abortions.
AB 2223 decriminalizes these procedures for up to six months, and it protects those who help with these procedures.
It also protects the rights of a pregnant person who has given her consent to have an abortion.
The bill also prohibits punishing those who perform a back-alley abortion when there is no coroner investigation.
California Assembly Bill 2223 was introduced by Assemblywoman Buffy Wicks, an Oakland Democrat.
It’s labeled as “reproductive health” but seeks to legalize abortions even after the birth of the child.
As a result, it fits into the Democratic Party’s plan to legitimize abortion tourism by allowing out-of-state women to receive legal abortions.
The bill is opposed by pro-life organizations.
The California Family Council accuses legislators of decriminalizing back-alley abortions and protecting those who assist in illegal abortions.
They also argue that the bill makes women more vulnerable and unsafe.
In addition, the California Family Council notes that the bill uses the term “pregnant person” throughout, a nod to the transgender movement’s claim that men can become pregnant.
The bill was originally drafted in 2012, but no changes have been made.
However, there have been administrative changes in booking abortion procedures.
Gynecologists in hospitals continue to provide abortions.
It would allow self-induced, do-it-yourself abortions
California lawmakers have amended an abortion bill, AB 2223, to allow self-induced, do-it-yourself abortions.
Under the bill, women could perform abortions at any stage of pregnancy.
The bill would also grant immunity from prosecution in the event of perinatal death caused by the abortion.
This immunity extends from late-stage pregnancy through the month after birth.
The bill is currently in committee in Sacramento.
It is sponsored by a coalition of pro-abortion groups including the Capitol Resource Institute, the California Family Council, and the abortion rights advocacy group Real Impact.
It is estimated that more than three hundred people gathered to speak against the bill.
Proponents of the measure claim that the bill could help protect innocent children.
However, the Right to Life League has concerns about the bill’s effects on innocent children.
This bill would prevent the prosecution of abortion providers in California, even if they cause the death of an unborn child.
It could also shield abortion providers from criminal and civil charges.
California Gov. Gavin Newsom has also signed 2091, which would allow the practice of self-induced abortions.
The bill will also prevent state agencies from conducting investigations of suspected abortion providers.
The new law goes into effect in January 2023.
It would nullify a 1995 law that mandates a coroner to register a fetal death after 20 weeks of gestation
The bill, authored by Assemblywoman Buffy Wicks, is intended to protect women who choose to terminate their pregnancy or have a miscarriage.
However, it would not decriminalize the murder of an infant once it is born.
Under current law, a fetal death report must be filed if it occurs after 20 weeks of gestation and weighs more than 350 grams.
To submit a fetal death report, a hospital, clinic, or midwife must complete the form and mail it to the local registrar in the registration district where the delivery occurred.
The bill would also protect pregnant women by prohibiting criminal and civil liability for performing an abortion.
In addition, it prohibits discrimination against pregnant women by denying them the right to terminate their pregnancy.
It also clarifies that abortion is unauthorized if performed by someone other than the expectant mother or by a person who is not authorized to do so.
While there is a need to protect women from criminal prosecution, Californians should be able to get medical help without fear of criminal prosecution.
Because of outdated laws, many women and their providers feel threatened with criminal prosecution if they choose not to seek medical attention.
This law could lead to harmful investigations and unlawful prosecutions.
It is not legalized
Infanticide bill 2223 is not legalized in California.
It would allow women who have intentionally or negligently killed their unborn children to file civil lawsuits against law enforcement and other state actors.
Under current state law, these lawsuits are limited to monetary damages, but not punitive damages.
The bill would also suppress evidence of infanticide, prohibiting coroner’s reports in cases of newborn deaths following self-induced abortions.
However, some people worry that perinatal death language in the bill would exempt parents from prosecution.
In one tweet, a Twitter user quoted a portion of the bill that caused concern.
Nevertheless, Wicks has filed amendments to the bill and hopes to clarify the language and its meaning.
Pro-life advocates are concerned that the new bill will make it easier to perform abortions and will lead to an increase in baby deaths.
In reality, the bill does not legalize infanticide and will only make it easier for people to perform self-induced abortions.
It also prohibits prosecution for abortions during the perinatal period, which includes late-stage pregnancy to one month after birth.
The bill’s supporters claim the measure will protect women from criminal prosecution when a child dies during pregnancy.
However, pro-life advocates and attorneys worry that the bill will allow doctors to kill an unborn child when it has died naturally.
There are hundreds of anti-abortion activists protesting on Capitol Hill over the issue.
It is not “pro-choice”
California’s Infanticide Bill 2223 is far from “pro-choice.”
While it decriminalizes certain actions that lead to the death of a newborn, it also makes it harder for coroners to know the cause of the infant’s death.
The bill also gives a woman the right to sue the state if she is charged with killing a newborn.
The bill is labeled “reproductive health” and is authored by Assemblywoman Buffy Wicks, an Oakland Democrat.
While the bill is not “pro-choice” in itself, it is an important part of the Democrats’ effort to promote abortion tourism.
Governor Gavin Newsom has already encouraged this by offering taxpayer money to out-of-state residents for abortions.
This legislation is also contrary to the Constitution’s definition of a human being.
The right to life is an important part of the Declaration of Independence.
Pro-choice groups support the Constitution, but they are opposed to AB 2223.
They argue that AB 2223 would set up a propaganda campaign announcing California as an “open season” for babies.
California’s governor Gavin Newsom has made this issue a central part of his reelection campaign.
He has attacked conservative politicians from other states, and he has made abortion a key issue.
The Governor has invested millions of dollars in reproductive health services and has put up billboards in conservative states.
It is anti-life
In a tweet, Assemblywoman Buffy Wicks criticized the bill for being “anti-life.”
She said the bill’s language would allow “perinatal death,” which refers to a death that happens during pregnancy.
Wicks also added an amendment to clarify the bill’s language.
While AB 2223 protects mothers who intentionally kill their unborn children, it prevents police from investigating and prosecuting the mother.
It also prevents coroners from investigating a child’s death if the death was caused by the mother.
It also prevents the parents from being prosecuted in cases where the mother has chosen to end the pregnancy.
A number of anti-abortion advocates are challenging Assembly Bill 2223 as anti-life.
While Californians do not consider the abortion of an unborn child to be a crime, anti-life advocates argue that the bill is a dangerous step toward legalizing the practice of infanticide.
This bill would nullify a 1995 law that requires doctors to treat prematurely born infants the same as live-born infants.
The bill also includes a $25,000 fine for violating the law.
The proposed fine could chill investigations of fetal deaths.