Idaho: You Will Have Your Rapist’s Baby

Your Rapist’s Baby?

Noted white nationalist separatist paradise Idaho has joined the other Xristian Xrazie states:

Idaho on Wednesday became the first state to enact legislationmodeled after a Texas law that allows private citizens to sue abortion providers who perform the procedure after about six weeks of pregnancy.

“I stand in solidarity with all Idahoans who seek to protect the lives of preborn babies,” Republican Gov. Brad Little wrote in a letter to Lt. Gov. Janice McGeachin, the president of the state Senate.

The bill, which Little signed into law Wednesday, allows family members of a “preborn child” to sue doctors who perform the procedure after cardiac activity is detected in an embryo for a minimum of $20,000, in addition to legal fees. Such lawsuits can be filed up to four years after an abortion is performed.

The law is set to take effect in 30 days, but court challenges are expected.

New Idaho motto: Come for the Militias, Leave for the Abortion

Prediction: Spokane is going to have a lot of tourism.

In related news:

  • Gov. Gavin Newsom (D-CA) has signed a law that will make abortions cheaper for people on private insurance plans.
  • MacKenzie Scott has donated $275 million to Planned Parenthood, the largest donation from a single donor in the organization’s history.
This entry was posted in Choice, Crazeee States, Forced Birth, Idaho, War on Women, Xristian Xraxies, Y'all Qaeda and Talibanicans. Bookmark the permalink.

8 Responses to Idaho: You Will Have Your Rapist’s Baby

  1. Jimmy T says:

    My wife (Cindy T) has family in Idaho, it will be a long time (if ever) that we will go visit them given the general craziness of the place…

    Liked by 1 person

    • MDavis says:

      We have family there as well. They settled there originally because of various factors, including the lack of venomous snakes.
      Things change, don’t they.

      Liked by 2 people

      • including the lack of venomous snakes.

        Idaho is in the range of both the Northern Pacific Rattlesnake and the Western Prairie Rattlesnake. Only the skinny bit at the top isn’t in the range of these two.

        Rick: “I came to Casablanca for the waters.”
        Capt Renault: *”The waters? What waters, we’re in a desert!”

        Rick: “I was misinformed.”

        Liked by 2 people

      • MDavis says:

        Yep, the skinny bit at the top is where they settled.


      • purplehead says:

        including the lack of venomous snakes

        ??¿? I have seen with mine own eyes, and heard with mine own ears, rattle snakes in central and southern Idyho. Maybe there are none in northern Idyho, such as the Moyie/Bonner’s Ferry/points north, where it is wet and forested and dark and cold and nasty.

        Liked by 1 person

      • MDavis says:

        Yuppers, they chose an area out of rattlesnake range, pretty close to Bonner’s Ferry, I believe. Prior to COVID-19 they were travelling every winter. Now they’ve gotten a place closer to town for the winter. Summers are pretty nice there. We’ve visited then. Springs are muddy, though, once you get out of town.
        Also, beware the moose.

        Liked by 1 person

      • I will state, having lived in TTSKoA , home to 13 or 15 species of rattlesnakes alone (opinions differ on some ranges and whether som are or are not native) for much of my life, that I can count the times I’ve seen actual real live rattlesnakes in the wild on one hand. (well there was that one time up in Whiteriver where I picked up a large ‘garter snake’ that turned out to be a cottonmouth, but much like Klingons and forehead stuff, we do not talk of those times 😎

        We are much too big to be what they want to eat and will avoid us if at all possible.

        It’s much likelier that your relatives will encounter a real predator like a mountain lion or grizzly or black bear up in that territory. Or a Moose. I have heard they have nastii bites 🙂


      • MDavis says:

        Not only do moose have nasti bites, they are HUGE. One of their neighbors kept his horse in a corral with a 6 foot high fence. A moose came by and decided to go get the horse’s feed – he stepped over the fence to get there.
        The first couple of years hubby and I were visiting them they told us about a moose (in Montana, I think) who had derailed a train. They are also kind of aggressive in some times of the year, hence the moose challenging the train.
        They are probably the most dangerous animal you are likely to encounter in that area.
        I’ve a friend from Alaska who says it’s the same there. If a moose comes by and hangs out in your yard – let him.


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