Lib threatening to boycott ‘doing the dirty’ with men who want to end abortion gets unexpected support

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Withholding intimacy is a means for women to punish their husbands or boyfriends who vote for the Republican Party in the upcoming midterm elections, a Twitter user who has about 131,000 followers is implying.

In proposing what amounts to a sex strike, the self-described political branding strategist claims that some GOP lawmakers want to eliminate legal birth control in addition to their opposition to abortion.

“Men, if you think you don’t get enough sex now, go ahead & vote for Republicans who plan to takeaway legal birth control & end all abortion. See how that works out for you,” Rachel Bitecofer, who claims her Twitter account “kills fascism,” wrote on the social media platform.

In a postscript, she added, “I know I’m not alone in the idea that of I have to choose between doing the dirty with you- or my career, health, and sanity, you’re losing.”

Bitecofer is receiving a lot of Twitter applause for these sentiments. However, outside of the conformist liberal Twitter bubble as well as in the corporate media, Americans are often conflicted about the sensitive abortion issue in the context of the landmark 1973 Roe v. Wade U.S. Supreme Court decision and several related cases that followed.

A key abortion-related case, Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization, is on the high court’s docket with a decision expected this summer about the constitutionality of a limit on a pregnancy termination after 15 weeks.

Given the tendency of the Roberts Court to often issue narrow decisions, the result may not be as sweeping as either the pro-choice left or the pro-life right expects, but time will tell.

A number of red states, however, such as Mississippi (which prompted the Dobbs case), Arizona, Florida, Idaho, Kentucky, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Texas, and Wyoming have enacted similar abortion restrictions within their borders and could find that a Dobbs ruling might impact their legislation.

In November 2021, influential law professor and pundit Jonathan Turley, a self-described liberal, wrote that “Today, the country remains deeply divided. Polls show strong support for Roe in principle but also support for limiting it.”

In an interesting historical footnote, the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, even as she is celebrated for championing women’s rights, questioned to some degree the wide-ranging scope of Roe that overrode all state laws in effect at that time rather than an incremental approach to the controversy.

“A less encompassing Roe, one that merely struck down the extreme Texas law and went no further on that day…might have served to reduce rather than to fuel controversy,” Ginsburg said in a December 1992 lecture at New York University.

“Indeed, the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg was a critic of Roe, seeing it as too sweeping in supplanting state laws. She later blamed the case for reversing the trend toward more pro-choice states,” Turley recalled.

There appear to be no legislative efforts pending to interfere with the ability to obtain birth control.

Apart from the pro-abortion advocates as alluded to above, others are getting busy on the social media platform in disagreeing with the enforced abstinence proposal (*warning for language):


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