Judge Rules That This Idea Of Conception Is Purely Christian

By Eliana Regev | Sunday, 31 July 2022 05:15
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A judge has temporarily blocked two Kentucky laws that would effectively ban abortion in almost all circumstances, arguing that the idea of life beginning at conception is a “distinctly Christian” perspective.

Two abortion clinics recently filed suit against Kentucky over two laws: one that bans most abortions after six weeks into a pregnancy and a trigger ban set to take effect due to the U.S. Supreme Court overturning Roe v. Wade in June.

Jefferson Circuit Court Judge Mitch Perry issued an order last Friday giving a temporary injunction against the state enforcing the two laws, building off of an earlier injunction.

Perry concluded that the plaintiffs suing the state over the two laws had “demonstrated at the very least a substantial question as to the merits regarding the constitutionality of both the Trigger Ban and the Six Week Ban.”

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“As such, they are entitled to injunctive relief until the matter can be fully resolved on the merits,” Perry announced, stressing that the injunction will be in effect “pending full resolution of this matter on the merits, until further order of this Court.”

The judge further took issue with the apparent premise of the laws that life starts at conception, arguing that this was “a distinctly Christian and Catholic belief” and therefore violated the state constitution’s prohibition on establishing a religion.

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“Other faiths hold a wide variety on when life begins and at what point a fetus should be recognized as an independent human being,” Perry wrote.

“The laws at issue here, adopt the view embraced by some, but not all, religious traditions, that life begins at the moment of conception. The General Assembly is not permitted to single out and endorse the doctrine of a favored faith for preferred treatment.”

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A judge has temporarily blocked two Kentucky laws that would effectively ban abortion in nearly all circumstances, arguing that the idea of life starting at conception is a “distinctly Christian” perspective.

Two abortion clinics recently filed suit against Kentucky over two laws: one that bans most abortions following six weeks into a pregnancy and a trigger ban supposed to take effect dbecause of the U.S. Supreme Court overturning Roe v. Wade in June.

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Jefferson Circuit Court Judge Mitch Perry issued an order last Friday granting a temporary injunction against the state enforcing the two laws, building off of an earlier injunction.

Perry summed that the plaintiffs suing the state over the two laws had “demonstrated at the very least a substantial question as to the merits regarding the constitutionality of both the Trigger Ban and the Six Week Ban.”

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“As such, they are entitled to injunctive relief until the matter can be fully resolved on the merits,” Perry announced, stressing that the injunction will be in effect “pending full resolution of this matter on the merits, until further order of this Court.”

The judge further took issue with the apparent premise of the laws that life starts at conception, arguing that this was “a distinctly Christian and Catholic belief” and thus violated the state constitution’s prohibition on establishing a religion.

“Other faiths hold a wide variety on when life begins and at what point a fetus should be recognized as an independent human being,” Perry announced.

“Life in its most vulnerable form, should be protected,” continued Mancini. “To this end, we hope that Patients First Act, HR 2918, and similar legislation preserving the dignity of the human person from its earliest moments, will soon become law.”

“The laws at issue here, adopt the view embraced by some, but not all, religious traditions, that life begins at the moment of conception. The General Assembly is not permitted to single out and endorse the doctrine of a favored faith for preferred treatment.”

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