ROE VS WADE OVERTURNED!!!!!

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IVCguy

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Being pro-life is now supporting rape? There isn’t a bigger PoS on this site.
If you get down to it, leftists believe in tearing down anything that even looks like patriarchy - and that's at the core of that nonsense, albeit a hideous distortion. They grab on to anything they hear in media or see on Twitter and repeat it without ever really considering it. Or
they are just being the extreme lower terminus of the GI tract because that is also a characteristic of leftists. Lol.

As far as I know, rapists poll at about the same rate as cancer - or just slightly below Brandon.
 

y2h

Well-known member
Popular with independent voters and locks suburban women.

A new poll says 75% of women favor abortion policies that Roe v. Wade deemed illegal.
You know what's not popular with independent and suburban women?

High energy bills, high grocery bills, high back to school bills...
 

SayMyName

Well-known member

In the wake of the Supreme Court’s overturning of Roe v. Wade, abortion rights activists have become increasingly vocal, protesting outside the White House and even chasing Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh out of a D.C. restaurant. The Biden administration chided protesters for being “out of step with the mainstream,” and data suggest there may be some truth to the White House’s belief. Both media coverage and web search interest strongly suggest that public interest in abortion has moved on, leaving an increasingly isolated protest movement.

The timeline below shows total daily mentions of the words “abortion,” “pro-choice,” or “Roe” across CNN, MSNBC, and Fox News since the start of this year, showing vertical surges on May 3, the day after the draft ruling was leaked, and June 25, the day after the Supreme Court formally issued its ruling. In both cases, peak mentions occurred the day after the release and faded away within a week, suggesting a short media attention span, though mentions have increased in the last few days.

MSNBC has mentioned abortion the most of the three cable channels this year, totaling 15,405 mentions, compared with 9,113 on CNN and 8,748 on Fox News. Despite the overturning of Roe being a long-term conservative priority, the actual culmination of five decades of effort received a comparably muted response on Fox News.

Looking at the total seconds of air time over the same time period in which abortion was mentioned anywhere in the onscreen text yields a similar picture – with peaks on May 3 and June 25 and a rapid pivot away afterward. In a testament to just how quickly the media moved on, MSNBC mentioned abortion in its onscreen text for nearly 12.8 hours on June 25 but dropped to a mere 41 minutes just four days later – and to just 80 seconds on July 5, though it has ramped back up in recent days.

In contrast, the timeline below shows the percentage of U.S.-based online news coverage as monitored by the GDELT Project that mentioned the same set of keywords, exhibiting the same rapid pivots away but with mentions remaining elevated rather than fading as they did on television news. This suggests that the debate around abortion is occurring more in online news than in traditional media like television, but has still fallen dramatically.

Of course, just because the news media has moved on from a topic doesn’t always mean that the American public has done so – but in this case, general interest and media interest run closely parallel. One proxy of public interest in a topic is the volume of Google web searches. The timeline below shows daily web search intensity since the start of this year about abortion, peaking on June 25 and collapsing to just a quarter as much interest in less than 72 hours. Searches specifically for news about abortion exhibit an identical rapid collapse.

In sum, it seems that both the media and the general public have moved on from abortion, lending some support to the White House’s statement that increasingly vocal activists are “out of step” with a mainstream that appears to have grudgingly accepted the new status quo and moved on to other things – at least until the midterms.
 
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