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Saiba com isso seu crack carregou xforce keygen 32bits or 64bits version Vault Workgroup 2009 crack xforce keygen x64 / x32 this is not my voice when you need me on your phone A bipartisan group of California lawmakers has introduced a bill that would make it easier for service members in the state to obtain certain health care services. Sen. Patricia Bates, D-Laguna Niguel, and Assemblyman Adam Gray, R-Merced, introduced the Conscience Protection for Military Service Personnel Act on Wednesday, May 1. The bill would strike a prohibition on health care providers who receive federal funds from denying health care services or otherwise discriminating against a person on the basis of their military service. It would also require health care facilities to honor written religious and moral beliefs when providing care to service members and their families. "For far too long, members of the military have been denied medical care by their doctors because of their religious or moral beliefs," Gray said in a statement. "I am proud to introduce this important piece of legislation to make sure that service members who have a moral objection to transgender or abortions can access the health care they need." California has the largest population of service members outside of the U.S. Navy, comprising about 13,000 active-duty members of the Marines, Coast Guard and Navy, according to the most recent figures released by the U.S. Department of Defense. The LGBTQ advocates the American Civil Liberties Union and Americans United for Separation of Church and State have praised the bill. "California is one of the few states with protections for people who have moral or religious objections to trans medical care, so it only stands to reason that the state should be the first in the nation to extend similar protections to all service members," Matt Sharp, government affairs director for the ACLU of California, said in a statement. In February, the ACLU and Americans United filed a class-action lawsuit in California in an effort to force state and private agencies that receive taxpayer money to grant qualified medical providers the right to refuse care on religious and moral grounds. The bill would prohibit these agencies from taking an action based on the subject matter of the lawsuit. "Our lawsuit stems from the religious beliefs of a few individuals who refused to provide services on moral grounds," Sharp said. "The state has a right to ensure that everyone has access to the services they need without the threat of discrimination." The American Civil Liberties Union has been pushing for a federal law that would protect medical care provided by health care professionals with religious or moral objections to medical procedures or practices. In 2009, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit issued a decision in favor of an Arizona family who refused to allow their children to undergo a double mastectomy against their will. The Circuit Court's decision in the case, H.L. v. Matheson, is not final because the Supreme Court has yet to rule on whether or not a state can constitutionally compel medical treatment against the objections of a patient's parents. Senate Bill 181 is similar to an Obama Administration rule issued in 2016 that protects health care providers who have religious or moral objections to providing specific services, like abortion and blood transfusions. The administration had been under heavy fire from religious conservatives since it was issued. California's Lt. Gov. Gavin Newsom, a candidate for California governor in 2018, has been a vocal opponent of the federal rule and is looking to undo it.

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