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PBS News Weekend full episode, July 2, 2022

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Lisa: Great evening as well as hi. I'' m Lisa Desjardins, Geoff Bennett is away. On this pbs news weekend break … After last week'' s superior court judgment permitting
individuals to bring guns in public, New York lawmakers pass stricter gun legislation. After that … The options as well as challenges for president Biden as he vows to protect some access to abortion. And also … Our weekend break limelight with fabulous united state Football star, Briana scamper, concerning her life and also groundbreaking job. Briana: A whole lot of people would certainly presume my biggest conserve was the penalty shot in 99. But my best conserve was myself, was me. Lisa: All that and also the current headings on tonight'' s “Pbs news weekend.” Lisa: Good night. We begin tonight in Texas, and also yet an additional turn on abortion. Late last evening, the state'' s supreme court ruled against as well as seemed to close a short-term four-day home window to abortion access.A reduced court had ruled that a century-old ban might not enter into impact. It allowed service providers to return to abortion solutions for really early maternity this Tuesday. Currently the state'' s currently, the state supreme court ' s choice to void has clinics once again ironing out if they can supply any type of abortions. We will certainly have much more on the causal sequences from the U.S. Supreme court'' s abortion decision later in the program. Additionally in Texas, the embattled area cops principal for uvalde colleges has resigned from his placement on the city board, amidst a growing protest. He was currently put on management leave from the institution area. Principal Pete Arredondo came under intense objection for his choice making throughout the mass capturing at Robb elementary institution that left 19 pupils as well as two teachers dead.New York has actually reimposed some limitations on firearms, also after the high court just recently overruled the state ' s limits on bring firearms outside the home. Candidates for a pistol license will certainly require to prove to their character, personality, as well as judgment in order to be handed over with a weapon. Republicans decried the measure, but governor Kathy hochul stated it was her responsibility to maintain new yorkers secure. Gov. Hochul: I decline to surrender my right as guv to shield brand-new yorkers from weapon physical violence or any type of other type of injury. We ' re not reversing. They may believe they can change our lives with the stroke of a pen, but we have pens as well. Lisa: The golden state today passed some of the country ' s toughest policies and restrictions in the effort to lower plastic waste. The state ' s brand-new legislation calls for that all single-use packaging, that includes plastic food takeout containers, be recyclable or compostable by the year 2032. The law additionally needs that plastic producers foot the bill for the expenses of recycling. And also, if you ' re hitting the trail or getting on a flight this holiday weekend, you may be hit with some significant headaches.Aaa forecasts this 4th'of July weekend break will certainly be the second busiest for travel since 2000, with virtually 48 million Americans taking a trip out of community. That demand has specifically influenced air traveling. Since Friday, over 10,000 flights until now have actually been terminated or postponed. Still to come on “Pbs news weekend break” … We check out what the Biden management can and can refrain from doing as it looks for means to secure abortion gain access to. And Also … Previous U.S. Soccer star, Briana hurry, opens about the low and high of her historic occupation. ♪ ♪ Lisa: Today, president Biden faced two realities concerning abortion in America and also safeguarding access to it. First, a political truth– meeting with governors Friday, the head of state admitt he does not have the ballots today from within his own party to change the filibuster as well as legislate abortion nationally.Pres. Biden: Congress is mosting likely to have to act to codify roe into government law. There ' s a whole lot at risk below. In the meantime, I wish to hear what the governors are doing, speak about my plans, as well as discuss what we can do until congress
acts. This is not over. It ' s not over. Lisa: Yet, the head of state also faces'a legal reality– whatever action he takes, he is limited by the letter of the law.To walk us with those legal limits on the head of state, as many view what activities he might take, we resort to Leah Litman. She ' s an assistant professor of legislation at the university of Michigan, and also holds the podcast, “Stringent analysis
.” Leah, let ' s start with drug abortion used to finish very early maternity that has actually been the technique of abortion used most of'instances recently. The head of state has promised that the federal government will certainly act if any type of state attempts to obstruct abortion pills. Yet just what can he and the federal government do? Leah: So what the federal government has the authority to do is adopt and also establish government policies that permit the usage of medicines for specific purposes.And they likewise have the authority to preempt state regulations that stand as an obstacle to the success of the government guideline ' s goals. So, below, if a state attempted to prohibit the drugs made use of for drug abortion, the food as well as drug management can say that the state legislation is standing as a challenge to the achievement, and also in dispute with the government law. Lisa: Part of this, also, is that some Democrats are asking for'the president to proclaim a national emergency, nationwide wellness emergency situation. Can you speak about exactly how that plays in? This is a president that the courts didn ' t even concur with on a mask required. Where do we believe the courts might side on this kind of suggestion? Leah: Well, I believe that ' s a really actual issue. The fact is that this is a high court, particularly, that is extremely hesitant of administrative agencies and the executive branch ' s authority to adopt policies on important plan questions that determine important matters.And, I assume there is genuine issue that the high court would not permit the current food and drug management to state states can ' t limit usings mifepristone, among the medicines used for medicine abortion. That is, they could say that concern whether medicine abortion should be allowed is a major question that has to be determined
by congress, rather than by a management agency. Alternatively, they might claim that all states are doing is restricting specific uses mifepristone, as opposed to outlawing it totally, and also therefore, the state constraints put on ' t totally weaken the fda ' s regulations.Lisa: Would certainly declaring a nationwide wellness emergency impact that, in any case in the courts? Leah: It ' s unclear, provided that it ' s not clear whether a statement of a national wellness emergency situation would certainly offer the head of state any extra powers to obstruct or preempt state legislations that are weakening federal guidelines. The high court has actually been really clear that there requires to be clear as well as specific legal permission in order for an agency as well as the executive branch to decide a major concern, and the reality is that this court possibly believes that the lawfulness of abortions, consisting of medication abortion, is such a significant question. Lisa: You know, the federal government is an extremely huge land owner, one of the largest landowners, particularly west of the Mississippi.Can you talk concerning whether the concept of allowing abortion centers on federal land is that sensible in all? Leah: So, that ' s something that the head of state might do, but it ' s not at all clear that that would really make certain access to secure and lawful abortion, due to the fact that it ' s unclear if that would certainly shield abortion providers from criminal liability. There ' s a government statute called the assimilative

criminal offenses act that really includes the law of every state onto where the federal home as well as federal land lies. So, what'that would imply is, in a state that forbids abortions as well as enforces criminal charges on abortion service providers, doctors that do abortions on federal lands would certainly still technically deal with government criminal liability under that federal law. Currently obviously, the Biden administration wouldn ' t have any type of strategies to prosecute individuals for doing abortions on federal lands, but there is a five year law of constraints that gives the federal government five years to bring charges.So, if as well as when another Republican politician management were elected, a Republican president might pick to bring criminal costs under the assimilative crimes act versus medical professionals who carry out abortions on government lands. Lisa: Mosting likely to ask you a broad view question– roe V. Wade, that criterion stood for half a century. Looking at the courts and president Biden ' s potential to affect the federal courts, how much time do you think this criterion could stand? Leah: I put on ' t think that head of state Biden is exactly in a setting currently, missing significant reforms to the high court, particularly, and the government courts extra extensively, to change this specific situation. I think, if the autonomous celebration proceeds together with the Biden administration ' s institutionalist technique to the federal courts, this situation, and this location of regulation, isn ' t likely to alter for a pretty long duration of time.Lisa: Leah Litman. Thank you so much for joining us. We appreciate it. Leah: Thank you. Lisa: The role turnaround is triggering ripple effects as states execute abortion bans. Amongst them, rising issue for females abused by those near them. Here to discuss this new landscape for those facing domestic physical violence are 2 advocates. Natalie nanasi. She ' s a'teacher at smu law school. She joins us from Dallas.

And Also Lori Gonzalez from domestic violence intervention solutions, a not-for-profit in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Natalie, I want to begin with you and assist us with some extremely fundamental big photo understanding right here. Where does maternity and also choices bordering maternity fit in with abuse? Natalie: Well, at baseline, what ' s actually essential to bear in mind is that domestic violence is not regarding anger.'It ' s not about the partnership in between the 2 individuals. It ' s truly regarding power as well as control. And so reproductive civil liberties have a big part to play because since compeling somebody to obtain pregnant and after that to carry that pregnancy is a manner in which somebody who is abusing their considerable various other to continue to bolster that power as well as control over that person.Lisa: Lori, your facility sees hundreds of people, females facing domestic physical violence every year. And Oklahoma currently has among the strictest abortion restrictions in the country. Can you help bring us right into the conversations that you ' re hearing from the females and others you serve as well as what concerns they are having? What ' s taking place now in your world? Lori: So the the difficulty is, is we have people can be found in and also they hesitate of what their future is going to resemble. And also, we need to bother with exactly how maternity can

escalate the circumstance. It ' s actually a risk aspect. It can actually intensify and also trigger further harm. Plus we have team that are fretted that they will certainly do something wrong as well as be prosecuted for helping and also urging someone who'is looking for an abortion. Lisa: Assist me recognize what that means. In regards to counseling, in regards to offering alternatives, also simply speaking with these women– is that what you imply? Lori: A few of the legislations in Oklahoma are conflicting.And among things my understanding is, exists ' s that alternative of if we are assisting an individual to get that service, after that somebody that ' s aiding might possibly be prosecuted. And I wear ' t know if that ' s mosting likely to concern fruition. I don ' t understand if that ' s accurate. Yet there is some issues that in our wish to help someone, the advocate can enter trouble too. Lisa: Natalie, where you sit, is it much more clear, a legal sight of what domestic physical violence advocates can do or not do right now? Natalie: No, however, it ' s actually not.And I assume I ' ve been seeing the exact same thing on the ground below N Texas, where a number of the firms right here that are dealing with survivors of both residential physical violence and sexual offense are truly worried regarding this possibility of being sued, of'being prosecuted, for doing their jobs, for simply supplying alternatives and advice to the individuals that they offer. And it ' s that climate of worry that ' s actually existed below in Texas given that sb8 was passed several months back. That has created individuals to to alter the manner in which they ' re offering solutions to these actually susceptible populations.Lisa: That ' s outstanding, since undoubtedly residential violence has actually occurred in a climate of fear, usually in a residence also. And I had checked out that murder, homicide is in fact among the leading causes of death for pregnant females. Natalie, I desire to ask you, are you concerned regarding probably an increase in violence? Natalie: Oh, absolutely. I ' m concerned concerning a rise in violence. I'assume you ' re exactly right. And as we ' ve already listened to, that maternity is a massive danger variable that can intensify existing physical violence. Partly again, going back to that principle of power and control that I discussed in the past, that in some cases an abuser can see a pregnancy as something that is taking that survivor away from from the criminal. Right? That the pregnancy causes her to respect something greater than she could respect him. And also it is a time that we see abusers truly lashing out as well as committing physical violence up to and also consisting of murder.Lisa: Lori, Oklahoma as well as Tulsa, I wear ' t have to tell you, have seen extremely high levels of residential violence just recently. I ' m wondering what your worry is there and if you ' re already seeing any kind of modification in individuals who concern you with requirement hereafter choice. Lori: However, individuals are really concerned that they could get expecting during this scenario and after that they would certainly have much more barriers to getting away than there were in the past. Therefore there ' s that part. There ' s the security component. As well as we understand that that Oklahoma right currently is 8th in the country for females killed by In 2014, we were 3rd in the men.Nation. And so I am very concerned that this is mosting likely to make a poor situation even worse. Lisa: It ' s something individuals wear ' t always speak about. However we truly appreciate your And we ' re going we ' re mosting likely to time. wish to talk with both of you'as well as see what happens. Thank you so much, Natalie nanasi and Lori Gonzalez. As well as currently our weekend spotlight with soccer legend Briana scoot. Geoff Bennett rested down with hurry to speak about her new narrative narrating her increase to popularity and a life-changing injury.Geoff: Football trailblazer Briana scamper is ultimately all set to inform her story. Sharing the highs– the olympic gold medals and also world cup wins– and the lows, like an on-field collision that finished her career.
All set out in her brand-new memoir, “My best save: The endure, barrier-breaking trip of a globe champ goalkeeper.” We recently mentioned her experience'at Audi field in Washington, D.C., where she ' s a coach and among the new capitalists for the Washington spirit. Considered one of the most effective goalies on the planet, Briana got her beginning using a boys group outside Minneapolis. As well as you wound up in the objective since the instructor at the time assumed that would certainly be the most safe location for you. Briana: Honor his heart. Yes, he did. [Giggling] Most of us recognize that ' s not real.

Geoff: So why did you stick with it? Briana: I did it for that first year with the young boys group, and after that I did jump on to a ladies team the next number of years.I entered into the area. I was a forward. Therefore I divided time backward and forward and afterwards I recognized I truly loved the goal since I like being able to keep the other team from winning. Not necessarily winning myself, but keeping them from winning, as well as then possibly just being the celebrity. Geoff: You blog about that moment when you recognized you made the national group and afterwards the instructor at the time published the lineup outside the locker room. What was experiencing your mind? Briana: I intended to be an olympian because I was 8 years old. And afterwards experiencing high college, I made a sign that said I intended to most likely to the olympics 1996, so I discovered myself really near that moment. And afterwards I was on the team, starting goalkeeper on a group that had won the world cup a few years prior to. So I understood we had a chance. So seeing seeing that listing, I just checked as well as I was like, I made it.Geoff: On the field, Briana damaged down

racial obstacles as well as she was likewise the very first honestly gay gamer on the females ' s nationwide group. How did you develop room for yourself in all those various situations? Briana: I recognized that I could be potentially gay in jr high. I had a little of to and fro about it and then I just realized, hi there, this is me. This is who I ' m meant to be. This is just how I feel. This feels right. This is that I am. And also I never ever truly concerned concerning what various other people thought of it. Therefore with all the teams that I was on living in a country town in Minnesota, I was the only black player on
every team. I simply recognized that I was, you understand, on my method as well as it actually didn ' t impede me in all. And I likewise didn ' t obtain any kind of outward, you know, resistance from my teammates or my trainers or from really any person. As well as I simply understood that this is what I ' ve wanted because I was 8 years old.I may be a various person, looking various, have various preferences, yet this is what makes a team excellent. All the distinctions. Geoff: Her occupation extended the globe. In 1996, she earned olympic gold. Three years later on, the united state Team won the 1999 world cup on a now renowned fine shootout. I imagine that moment has sort of been fixed up in your mind. If you could walk us via the minute and what was going via your head detailed? Briana: I was trying to maintain all the information just right into what I needed to do. So I would walk right into the goal and just obtain all set and stroll backward and forward and also steady myself and prepare to save the kick.On that 3rd twist as I was walking into the goal, I got prepared, I obtained in my placement. And certain enough, I drive to my left and also there ' s the round. Yet I can see everything in slow-moving activity. Like I saw her hips opening up. I saw how she was mosting likely to go within the foot. I saw everything as well as I'dove in this way. I took off.

I simply recognized it. I felt in one’s bones I ' d done what I required to do, which was make one save. [Praise] Geoff: She as well as her colleagues came to be America ' s sweeties over night. [Girls shouting “United States!”] Yet unlike Briana, various other gamers got profitable endorsement bargains. Briana: As well as I thought at first that it was due to the fact that I was a goalkeeper.And after that it wasn ' t up until later on when I when I saw even more adjustment as well as evolution of our video game as well as the way people were covering it as well as who was interested in it, that it wasn ' t concerning being a goalkeeper, that it may be another thing. Geoff: So what did you pertain to assume that it was? Briana: I understood that it may be my skin color or it may be my sexual preference. The reality that it was out that might have made individuals a little nervous regarding me, or I ' m not rather certain, or they weren ' t sure how I looked or how I was as well as whatnot.And soccer at that point was a suburban white sport. And also it made me unfortunate because I truly didn ' t intend to believe that since it never ever had actually been an issue for me. Geoff: Then during a 2010 suit, she took a knee to the head. It called for surgery that left “her in financial obligation and also placed an end to her playing profession. Briana: I bear in mind moving into anxiety. And I would take a look at images of me when I played to try to pick myself up.And I actually didn ' t see exactly how that might have been me. At the time, I didn ' t really comprehend or recognize that it was connected to my concussion. Therefore I was self-medicating with alcohol as well as vicodin, and that ' s obviously a poor idea, yet I recognized that. I located myself on the end of a system. There was a large waterfall near where I lived, assuming about leaping over. And afterwards it specified where I thought of my mama, that would certainly be informed that her infant was gone. Geoff: Yet you found your back. Briana: I did, yes. Geoff: Throughout her healing, she fulfilled her now spouse, chryssa, came back on course monetarily and also recovered the gold medals she ' d been forced to pawn.My best save. Just how did you decide on that title? Briana: Well, it had a double significance. Clearly, as a goalkeeper, a great deal of people would certainly assume my best conserve was the penalty shot in 99. I in fact wear ' t think about that my best on-field save. 2004 olympic final was really my best

video game. And also my greatest conserve was in that game. Geoff: It was a good one. Briana: It was, right? Yet my greatest conserve was myself. It was me. Lisa: Lastly tonight … Heather Mcteer toney spent 3 years leading the epa for the southeastern united state. Currently her advocacy reaches both country- and globally. Tonight, toney shares her “Quick yet stunning” take on “Focusing black management in environment adjustment services.” Heather: Maturing, I was not knowledgeable about environmental troubles, in the Mississippi delta, in Mississippi, in the south. We didn ' t consider climate in a setting, the manner in which it ' s focused currently.

As well as it ' s actually rather troubling because it suggests that there ' s a whole fundamental component of how we live and exist that wasn ' t incorporated into our education and learning, although it touched our lives every solitary day. ♪ ♪ as'a kid growing up, I absorbed a whole lot even more than I thought I did. Whether it was a meeting for an election that was showing up or a demonstration meeting, I was there. And I existed with other kids, paying attention right into the strategies that were being made. As well as at the same time, you know, grappling with the truth that something need to be so crucial that after a full day ' s job, you still enter into the “area to talk about just how we could as one community make certain that our kids, me, would certainly have a great future.My job every day is to” aid show people where they remain in environment services, and also environment remedies that empower them to take control of their neighborhoods and also spread their services across a large range of problems.Exactly how we link, addressing climate crisis in an area that might be ruined along with how we have the ability to resolve education disparities in that neighborhood and also wellness differences because neighborhood, and also really the intersection of climate. The stereotype around black people not being associated with climate activity and environmentalism and also climate change originates from the concept that black individuals have actually obtained a lot of various other problems to handle. We put on'' t have time to fret concerning the planet. It does not imply that also this social justice concerns that we have actually experienced have not been influenced by ecological environment. Increasing that picture is my goal every day to state, yes, you too become part of the ecological motion. You might not recognize how, you could not understand where, yet believe me, you belong of this movement as well as it'' s time for you to see as well as acknowledge your area as well as enter it.I ' m not ready to bet on my children'' s lives. So I ' m gon na remain in this battle. I ' m gon na remain positive about it. And also just like my mom was as well as her mom, my granny, I'' m gon na be durable regarding coming up with a solution. My name is Heather Mctier Tony, and also this is my short, but incredible take on focusing black leadership in environment change services. ♪ ♪ Judy: You can watch a lot more quick but spectacular videos online at pbs.org/newshour/brief. And also that is it for our program tonight. I'' m Lisa Desjardins for all of us at “” Pbs information weekend break,”” thanks for investing component of your weekend with us.

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