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Red State House Scores Victory For Conservatives – Strict Right-To-Life Bill Just Got Passed Officially In Oklahoma

Democrats saw the writing on the wall a long time ago. They may have gotten their guy in the White House. But far too many conservatives are at the state level.

And these leaders are destroying the left’s biggest golden calves.

Republicans are pushing strong, conservative laws from state to state. Democrats have huffed and puffed, but it doesn’t seem like they can stop them. Now, following states like Texas and Mississippi, another state passed a strict pro-life law.

From Fox News:

The Oklahoma House passed a near-total abortion ban on Tuesday – the only exception being to save the life of the mother – with overwhelming support in the chamber.

The bill, which passed 70-14, now goes to Republican Gov. Kevin Stitt’s desk. He has said he will support any anti-abortion legislation.

If signed into law, it would make performing an abortion a felony, publishable by up to 10 years in prison and a $100,000 fine.

Democrats are having a pretty dreadful day. They knew that if Texas was able to get their “Heartbeat” bill through, the damn would break. And break it did.

Oklahoma’s House passed a near-total ban on abortion, with an overwhelming majority of 70-14. The bill will go to the governor’s desk, who vowed to sign any pro-life bills.

This bill goes much further than anything we’ve seen in recent years. Not only do abortion providers face a $100,000 fine—but they can face 10 years in prison.

You can hear the liberals screaming, can’t you?

The only exception to this law is if the mother’s life is in jeopardy. This provision ensures that a doctor can perform an abortion, should a pregnancy pose a serious threat to the mother.

Otherwise, Oklahoma is poised to become the most pro-life state in the country.

There will almost certainly be lawsuits, once this bill is signed into law. Pro-choice groups are probably already preparing their suits.

But they might not get much traction, given the current cases being heard by the Supreme Court. The highest court is presently deciding on laws out of Texas and Mississippi.

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