Indiana mandating hands calling
Indiana is not alone in its concern for the final resting place of fetuses.
In March, South Dakota made it illegal to use aborted fetal tissue in research, and in April, Idaho and Alabama made it illegal to buy, sell, donate, or experiment on these remains. The legislatures of Ohio, South Carolina, and Mississippi have all recently considered burial and cremation requirements, and Arkansas and Georgia already have similar statutes in place.
Here’s what will happen after a woman gets an abortion in the state of Indiana, starting this July.
She will be told, verbally and in writing, that she has the right to choose what she does with her aborted fetus.
Indiana law mandates that turn signals be used every time we turn or change lanes.
It does not matter whether we are in an urban or rural area, nor does it matter whether we see other drivers around us that will notice our alert.
Absent state-mandated funerals or car rides to the crematorium, women don’t have to help their fetuses come to a dignified end; abortion providers and funeral directors will be the only witnesses to the interment or cremation.
She will be given a list of her options for disposal, and offered counseling.
The fetus does not have to be named, but it will receive its own burial-transit form, just like any dead body.
Because turn signals provide expectations for drivers around us, the law defines when they must be activated.
When the speed limit is 50 miles per hour or greater, the turn signal must be activated at least 300 feet before turning or changing lanes.If you or a loved one has been injured in a traffic accident, the attorneys at Blackburn & Green offer free initial consultations at our office locations or at your home or hospital room.