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Nothing to do with abortion



By Pete Sgro

A young attorney from Texas was a law clerk for the late U.S. Supreme Court Justice Samuel Anthony Alito Jr., an American lawyer and jurist, nominated by President George W. Bush.


The late honorable Justice Alito is the second Italian-American attorney to serve on the U.S. Supreme Court, after Antonin Scalia and the eleventh Catholic. It took this young attorney close to six years to write a municipal act that he first tested in a small municipality in Texas, years before there was ever such a thing as the "Texas Heartbeat Act."


He was called to help a municipal council. This young attorney felt it was time to test years of his work since he was loyal to the people in this small municipality.


He worked tirelessly for years never seeking a penny for his work to arrive at law he felt it was impossible for the very U.S. Supreme Court he was a law clerk to ever find unconstitutional. He succeeded at a municipal small-town level.


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For over 14 months before the state government enacted the Texas Heartbeat Act, the governor of Texas, the Texas Senate, the Texas attorney general and non-profit organizations all agreed it was their responsibility to fund state-wide education forums for its 39,000,000 people. They all respected the work of this young attorney and knew it was irresponsible for them to use it if they did not understand it themselves.


These state-wide education forums proved useful, resulting in 17,500,000 women supporting the act. Today here on Guam, women and others faced significant risks of going to jail. Over 30 states followed Texas. Texas helped them educate their people. Not one person in a state with an estimated 39,000,000 people ever went to jail. There was only one civil lawsuit filed by two disgraced Disbarred attorneys in two other states filed against a Texas doctor that wanted to be sued by sending his op-ed to the Washington Post.


Less than ten days ago a Planned Parenthood spokesperson continued misleading the people of Texas by trying to justify another loss in court.


Texas had already created a Texas Heartbeat Ethics Commission and enacted a law stopping any further Medicaid to Planned Parenthood. Any attorney frivolously challenging the Texas Heartbeat Act would be disbarred. I appeal to our governor to meet me and give me an opportunity to teach why every sentence was written the way I wrote it. I respectfully request our governor that just the two of us meet for no more than two hours. Then decide to have our sacred act lapse into law or veto.


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