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Tuesday, Jan 24th

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Abortion Rights Groups Sue 3 More States As Trump Inauguration Nears

Planned ParentohoodAs they prepare for a potentially massive threat to abortion access under the Donald Trump administration, Planned Parenthood and two of its allies on Wednesday announced a slew of new legal battles against abortion restrictions in Missouri, Alaska and North Carolina.

The three lawsuits, filed jointly by Planned Parenthood, the Center for Reproductive Rights and the American Civil Liberties Union, aim to overturn state laws that make it difficult for women to exercise their constitutional right to abortion. The groups are challenging an Alaska law that prohibits outpatient centers from providing abortions in the first trimester; a North Carolina law that bans abortions after 20 weeks of pregnancy except in dire medical emergencies and a pair of Missouri laws that require abortion providers to have admitting privileges at a local hospital and all abortions to take place in ambulatory surgical centers, which are essentially mini-hospitals.

In addition to being unconstitutional, the laws are “medically unnecessary, deceptive, and they take away women’s basic dignity and autonomy,” Julie Rikelman, a lead attorney at the Center for Reproductive Rights, told reporters.

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Texas to implement rules requiring burial or cremation of fetal remains

Texas law demands burial of fetus remainsThe rules will prohibit hospitals, abortion clinics and other health care facilities from disposing of fetal remains in sanitary landfills, allowing only cremation or burial.

Texas’ proposed rules requiring the cremation or burial of fetal remains will take effect Dec. 19, according to state health officials.

Despite intense outcry from the medical community and reproductive rights advocates, the state will prohibit hospitals, abortion clinics and other health care facilities from disposing of fetal remains in sanitary landfills, instead allowing only cremation or burial of all remains — regardless of the period of gestation.

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Death toll from Australia's thunderstorm asthma reaches 6

Australia thunderstorm asthma deaothsSix people have died and five remained on life support after a rare condition known as thunderstorm asthma struck Australia's second-largest city, officials said on Sunday.

The sixth victim died in a hospital on Saturday night from medical complications stemming from a wild thunderstorm that struck Melbourne on Monday night, a Health Department statement said.

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Sexist views could harm men's health: Study

Sexist views bad for men's healthMen who have "playboy" attitudes and believe in power over women may face a higher risk for mental health trouble than men who don't, a broad new research review suggests.

The finding on sexism, and other so-called "traditional views" on masculinity, stems from an analysis of 74 studies conducted between 2003 and 2013. The studies included nearly 19,500 predominantly white male participants, the researchers said.

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Listeria in hummus prompts national recall by Sabra

Listeria in Sabra hummusThe presence of potentially deadly listeria in several samples of hummus has prompted a national recall by Virginia-based Sabra Dipping Co. of 30,000 cases of Classic Hummus.

Inspectors with the Michigan Department of Agriculture and Rural Development learned of the possible contamination by listeria monocytogenes after routine inspections March 30 at a Kroger in Port Huron, according to Jennifer Holton, MDARD spokeswoman.

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Study: DNA accounts for only half the material in a chromosome

DNA shows only half of material in chromosomeOnly half of each chromosome is made up of DNA material. An unexplained sheath accounts for most of the rest of the material inside a chromosome.

Until now, scientists assumed the vast majority of a chromosome was made up of DNA. Chromosomes are the slight structures inside each cell that hold an individual's genetic material.

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Donald Trump, in Exclusive Interview, Tells WSJ He Is Willing to Keep Parts of Obama Health Law

Trump and Obama President-elect Donald Trump said that, after conferring with President Barack Obama, he would consider leaving in place certain parts of the Affordable Care Act, an indication of possible compromise after a campaign in which he pledged repeatedly to repeal the 2010 health law.

In his first interview since his election earlier this week, Mr. Trump said one priority was moving “quickly” on the president’s signature health initiative, which he argued has become so unworkable and expensive that “you can’t use it.”

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