Tuesday on Political Rewind: Less than 48 hours before his scheduled testimony, Rudy Giuliani was informed that he's a target of the Fulton County special grand jury. Meanwhile, state GOP legislators look to expand Medicaid, a frequent state Democrat talking point.
A Supreme Court ruling overturned Roe v. Wade. Now there's a big push to increase funding for Title X, a federal program that offers birth control and other reproductive care to low-income patients.
A state judge has refused to immediately stop enforcement of Georgia's restrictive abortion law. The law took effect last month, weeks after the U.S. Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade.
As more states restrict abortion, the obstacles for minors who need the procedure are growing. Abortion-rights advocates warn the legal upheaval is leaving young people confused and without options.
A case in Norfolk, Neb., highlights how evidence from online services is fair game in the post-Roe v. Wade era.
Thursday on Political Rewind: The ACLU is suing the state over a six-week ban on abortions, citing Georgia's constitutional right to privacy. Listen in to our special panel examine the state constitution's history and its potential relevance to future high-profile cases.
Tuesday on Political Rewind: After the FBI raid at Mar-a-Lago, it's still unclear if findings could affect the Fulton County probe. Plus, the three men who murdered #AhmaudArbery will serve their time in state prison. And we'll take a look at where monkeypox cases stand across the state.
Today on Political Rewind: The three men who murdered Ahmaud Arbery will face a judge again today. Plus, Sen. Raphael Warnock's push to cap insulin at $35 monthly for everyone is blocked by Republicans. Also, the ACLU's challenge to Georgia's six-week abortion ban heads to court today.
Indiana became the first state in the U.S. to pass a new abortion law after Roe v. Wade was overturned. Eli Lilly, which employs thousands in Indiana, said it would look elsewhere to expand.
Wednesday on Political Rewind: Stacey Abrams launches a counteroffensive to Brian Kemp's unrelenting TV attack ads, which allege that she would defund law enforcement. Plus, partisan efforts are fueled by Music Midtown's cancellation. And elections nationwide hint at Trump's enduring influence.
A person at least six weeks pregnant on or after July 20 through Dec. 31, 2022, can submit the fetus as a dependent on their state tax returns starting next year.
The concept of personhood that underlies anti-abortion laws in some states considers fertilized eggs, embryos and fetuses as people with the same rights as those already born. At least five states have adopted personhood laws or constitutional amendments. Georgia's law is the most extensive, granting tax breaks and child support to fetuses.
Friday on Political Rewind: After claiming the 2020 election was rigged, Republicans are mobilizing election volunteers and disputing individual voter registrations statewide. Plus, teachers are better-paid this school year, but they face new restrictions on teaching race and gender.
Thursday on Political Rewind: The CEO of Daniel Defense claimed his company bore no responsibility for its use in the Uvalde shooting. Instead, he blamed an "erosion of personal responsibility." Plus, a majority of Georgians oppose the new abortion law and many say they'll vote accordingly.
Wednesday on Political Rewind: A new poll from the Atlanta Journal-Constitution shows 78% of Georgians think the country is headed in the wrong direction. Polls also show Kemp over Abrams and Warnock over Walker. Plus, state Republicans are challenging voter registrations and training poll volunteers statewide.