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Watch: The Boys Will Hate the University of Idaho for Replacing Abortions With This

Note: This article may contain commentary or the author's opinion.

The boys are going to hate that females can no longer easily go and ‘remove’ their babies and are instead going to be forced to have protected sex. We were all teenagers at one point and the mass majority of us can relate to the hormones and pressure of the mainstream excuses that the boys will give to not wear protection.

Rather than just keeping God in schools and encouraging His law or teaching what sex can lead to if you are sleeping around, some universities are encouraging and enabling it by handing out condoms and recommending birth control now that you can cancel everything except babies. Regardless of new regulations, some universities press forward in defying such laws.

Condoms should only be given to students to help prevent sexually transmitted infections, not as birth control, as indicated by a memo sent by the University of Idaho to staff a week ago.

The memo, first acquired by the Idaho Press and given to all representatives on Friday, spread out the college’s reproductive guidelines following the authorization of Idaho’s abortion regulation, which bans the practice in just about all cases. In addition to that, the memo also cautioned representatives that they are unable to talk or express support for abortion and should “proceed cautiously at any time that a discussion moves in the direction of reproductive health”.

The recommendation on birth control was also included on account of the law’s absence of clarity for “prevention of conception”, the college expressed. The staff has been forbidden from suggesting or referring to abortions to any student.  However, standard birth control pills will reportedly still be dispersed at student wellness and health centers, which are regulated by Moscow Family Heath, not the actual college. The college does not provide any kind of abortion services.

It cautioned that any staff recommending early termination to students gambled with a felony conviction and could be restricted from any future state employment – and rightfully so.

“Since violation is considered a felony, we are advising a conservative approach here,” the memo read.

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Idaho’s nearly complete ban on canceling babies has some exemptions for rape or when an individual’s life is in danger for example. It came full circle on 25 August and confronted a lawsuit from the US Department of Justice, which contended it could keep doctors from getting rid of the innocent baby to save the mother’s life or in medical crises. The college said it was giving proposals to staff to stay impartial on an early termination to help avoid any sort of discipline and penalty due to one more regulation passed in 2021, the No Public Funds for Abortion Act, which bars state workers and authorities from suggesting abortions.

“This is a challenging law for many and has real ramifications for individuals in that it calls for individual criminal prosecution. This guidance was sent to help our employees understand the legal significance and possible actions of this new law passed by the Idaho legislature,” Jodi Walker, the leading director of communications at the university said in a statement.

However, not all colleges in anti-abortion states are following the regulations. Vanderbilt College in Tennessee, where there is a near-complete ban on early termination went into effect in August, has said it will keep giving birth control methods and crisis contraception to students.