The amendment was sponsored by Republican State Representative T. Several gay lawmakers gave impassioned speeches before their vote. State Rep. It is a win for Arizona. A bill sponsored by State Sen. Martin Quezada to repeal the law this session did not make it past GOP gatekeepers.
After Craigslist and Manhunt, Here is Where Gays Will Get Their Clicks
Welcome to the gay friendly Phoenix Metropolitan Area - GayArizonaGayArizona
For the first time in Homo sapiens history, possibly, most of human activities is stopped by coronavirus disease COVID Nearly eight billion people of this world are facing a great challenge, maybe not "to be or not to be" yet, but unpredictable. What happens to other major pandemics in the past, and how human beings went through these hurdles? The human body is equipped with the immune system that can recognize, respond and fight against pathogens such as viruses. Following the innate response, immune system processes the adaptive response by which each pathogen is encoded and recorded in memory system. The humoral reaction containing cytokines and antibodies is expected to activate when the pathogens come back. Exploiting this nature of body protection, neutralizing antibodies have been investigated.
Welcome to the gay friendly Phoenix Metropolitan Area
Support the independent voice of Phoenix and help keep the future of New Times free. The Arizona House of Representatives voted on Wednesday to repeal the so-called "No Promo Homo" law, nearly 30 years after it was enshrined into Arizona's books, and two weeks after a federal lawsuit challenged its constitutionality. The law also bars teachers from suggesting "that some methods of sex are safe methods of homosexual sex," which advocates say deprives gay students from receiving medically accurate information that could prevent the spread of AIDS. The amendment was sponsored by Republican State Representative T.
Shortly after, in an unusually fast move, Gov. Doug Ducey tweeted that he signed the bill into law. A lawsuit filed in March by Equality Arizona challenged the law's constitutionality. Many opposed allowing any sort of sex education in schools. Martin Quezada, D-Glendale, proposed repealing the statute four years in a row, including this year.