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Planned Parenthood CEO: Clinics are "fighting to be able to see all patients" before the state bans abortions.

Roev. The president of the parent-child relationship planned at the end of Wade

 is the Roe v. Wade case { Following the Supreme Court's groundbreaking decision to overturn 82} , many people across the United States are being prepared to restrict access to abortion —or bans. — In their state. 

Planned parent-child relationship president and CEO Alexis McGill Johnson told CBS Evening News anchor and editor-in-chief Nora O'Donnell before the state adopted the law. He said he was trying to see as many patients as possible. Force them to close. 

"Our affiliate, our health center, is fighting to make all patients visible now before the state issues an injunction. "Much," said McGill Johnson. 

In 13 states, the so-called "trigger law" is in force. That is, in most cases abortion is quickly outlawed. She said she expects hundreds of thousands of women to be denied abortion services in states that have restricted or banned access.

"They will not be able to take care of what they need," said McGill Johnson, emphasizing the significant impact this decision has on people of color and the low-income. 

"People who already live in the limits, they will be the most affected," she said. 

In majority opinion, Judge Samuel Alito said the ruling did not affect contraceptive rights, and the right to abortion was"rights to contraception and same-sex relationships." Is different. " .. 

McGill Johnson said she wasn't sure. "We see very extreme and harmful laws in place in each state related to the criminalization of in vitro fertilization, the criminalization of IUDS, and the criminalization of emergency contraception," she said. rice field. 

She said she has already seen some legislatures that have introduced laws that make traveling to another state a crime to get an abortion.

"We see people spying on each other and neighbors spying on each other, all to deny the right of people to make decisions about their bodies." McGill Johnson said. "And the increase in possible criminalization — I don't know how they enforce these kinds of laws, but these are the ones that are considered and we are very cautious about them.

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