Texas man faces charges for allegedly slipping abortion drug in wife’s drink


Grand jury indicted Mason Herring on two felony counts earlier this month, including assaulting a pregnant person
A Texas man faces criminal charges for allegedly trying to end his wife’s pregnancy without her knowledge by slipping medication used to induce an abortion into her drinks.
Earlier this month, a grand jury indicted the man, a 38-year-old attorney from Houston named Mason Herring, on two felony counts, including assaulting a pregnant person. The second charge Herring faces is “assault – forced induced to have an abortion”, according to court records.
Texas has one of the most restrictive abortion laws in the country, allowing abortions only when a pregnant person’s life is at serious risk, with no exceptions for rape or incest. The law not only makes it a felony to perform an abortion procedure – it also gives civilians the ability to sue any person who helps a person get an abortion.
Herring’s wife alleges that he began lecturing her in March on the importance of hydration during pregnancy and offered her glasses of water. After drinking from one of the glasses, she noticed the water was cloudy. Herring told her the cloudiness could be from dirty pipes.
She started cramping half an hour later and eventually experienced severe bleeding, leading to an emergency room visit. After experiencing these symptoms, she started to believe that her drink had been tampered with an abortion-inducing medication.

RELATED: Kentucky voters rejected a constitutional amendment on abortion. Here’s what that means


Across America, midterm voters in five states had abortion rights on the ballot. In all five, voters decided to protect those rights.

https://www.pbs.org/newshour/politics/watch-what-the-abortion-debate-in-kentucky-will-mean-for-a-post-roe-america


RELATED: Mississippi abortion ban might not be valid yet

A group of anti-abortion doctors in Mississippi say the validity of the state’s law banning most abortions remains uncertain

A group of anti-abortion doctors in Mississippi, where state leaders led the charge to overturn Roe v. Wade, say the validity of the state’s law banning most abortions remains uncertain and that further legal action is needed to clarify it and protect them from possible punishment by medical institutions.

REFERENCE:


By: Miss Cherry May Timbol – Independent Reporter

You can support my work directly on Patreon
http://patreon.com/cherrymtimbol
Contact by mail: cherrymtimbol@newscats.org
Contact by mail: timbolcherrymay@gmail.com

 

100% Data Tampering

Ad