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Roe v Wade overturned- Women's March Cleveland to rally and march, Friday, June 24, 2022 - Free Stamp at Willard Park next to Cleveland City Hall- Gather at 5-pm, speeches at 5:30 pm, march at 6pm

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Clevelandurbannews.com and Kathywraycolemanonlinenewsblog.com

RALLY TODAY, FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 2022- FREE STAMP AT WILLARD PARK NEXT TO AT CLEVELAND CITY HALL IN DOWNTOEN CLEVELAND THE . U.S. SUPREME COURT OVERTURNED ROE V WADE TODAY

Cleveland, Ohio: https://www.facebook.com/event...
CLEVELAND, Ohio Women's March Cleveland's Roe v Wade Decision Day Action, a rally in fact, isset for June 24, 2022 at the Free Stamp at Willard Park in downtown Cleveland next to Ciy Hall since the U.S. Supreme Court's anticipated decision in a celebrated case out of Jackson, Mississippi that will serve to overturn Roe v Wade has been issued. The event contact telephone number is Women's March Cleveland at (216) 659-0473.
We will gather at 5pm, give speeches y 5:30 pm and then march in the streets at 6pm.
According to a Supreme Court leak, the high court was expected tp release its opinion in late June of 2022 in a Mississippi case that threatens Roe v Wade, the 1973 landmark U.S. Supreme Court decision that made abortion legal nationwide. It did just that
This case, captioned Dobbs vs Jackson Women's Health Organization, is the impetus for the anticipated ruling overturning Roe. v. Wade. The case at issue hinges on the constitutionality of a Mississippi abortion law and the justices will determine if it is lawful to have an abortion after 15 weeks of pregnancy. In the draft, Associate Justice Samuel Alito contends that the U.S. Constitution "makes no reference to abortion and no such right is implicitly protected by any constitutional provision." And the court's 6-3 majority is poised to overturn Roe v. Wade without question. If and when Roe v Wade is overturned by the U.S. Supreme Court this summer, the nation's high court will, in turn, relegate authority to the states to determine abortion rights like in Texas and Oklohoma, which in May passed the strictest abortion law in American history.
Roe v. Wade is under attack now more than ever. We shall rise up here in the largely Black city of Cleveland across racial, ethic, gender, religious, socioeconomic and other lines. Our bodies. Our choice. We shall stand together as one as we fight for reproductive rights and Civil Rights, and the future of our children.

By Kathy Wray Coleman, associate publisher, editor. Coleman is a seasoned Black Cleveland journalist who trained at the Call and Post Newspaper for 17 years and an experienced investigative and political reporter. She is the most read independent journalist in Ohio per Alexa.com

Clevelandurbannews.com and Kathywraycolemanonlinenewsblog.com, the most read Black digital newspaper and Black blog in Ohio and in the Midwest. Tel: (216) 659-0473. Email: editor@clevelandurbannews.com. We interviewed former president Barack Obama one-on-one when he was campaigning for president. As to the Obama interview, CLICK HERE TO READ THE ENTIRE ARTICLE AT CLEVELAND URBAN NEWS.COM, OHIO'S LEADER IN BLACK DIGITAL

Last Updated on Friday, 24 June 2022 15:40

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The annual11th Congressional District Caucus Parade is Monday, September 2

11th Congressional District Congresswoman Marcia L. Fudge, a Warrensville Heights Democrat who also chairs the Congressional Black Caucus of Blacks in Congress. waives to the crowd last year at the annual 11th Congressional District Caucus Parade.  This year's parade kicks off on Monday, September 2 on Cleveland's east side at 10:00 am from E. 149th Street and Kinsman Road and ends at Luke Easter Park where the picnic will begin. The event will be replete with political speeches and entertainment from various sources, including local musicians and bands. The well-attended caucus parade was initiated by Democrat Louis Stokes, the retired congressman before Fudge, and the tradition was furthered by the late Democratic Congresswoman Stephanie Tubbs Jones, Fudges' predecessor. Stokes was the first Black congressperson from Ohio and Tubbs Jones was the first Black congresswoman from Ohio