BREAKING: GoDaddy deplatforms Texas Right to Life website that let people report violations of new Texas pro-life law


by Kennedy Hall, LifeSite News:

‘Too bad for the mob: We will not be silenced,’ Texas Right to Life responded.

Web domain hosting giant GoDaddy is deplatforming a website run by Texas Right to Life through which people can submit tips about violations of the Lone Star State’s robust new pro-life law that protects babies with beating hearts from being aborted.

A GoDaddy spokesman said in an email to the New York Times and The Verge, “We have informed they have 24 hours to move to another provider for violating our terms of service.”


Too bad for the mob: We will not be silenced,” Texas Right to Life responded. “Anti-Lifers hate us because we’re winning. We’re transferring our assets to another provider and will have the site restored within 24-48 hours. Come back soon.”

Since the Texas Heartbeat Act came into effect on Wednesday, TikTok users and coders have flooded, which is run by Texas Right to Life, with fake tips. Trolls have claimed that Republican Gov. Greg Abbott was in violation of the law, and have submitted claims about fictional characters from comic books.

There has been widespread pro-abortion panic after the U.S. Supreme Court allowed the law, which lets private citizens sue abortionists or anyone aiding or abetting the abortion of a baby with a beating heart, to go into effect this week. The Supreme Court’s refusal to block the law has effectively ended all abortions after six weeks in America’s second-largest and second-most populous state.

Tonight a Texas state judge also temporarily blocked Texas Right to Life from enforcing the law against Planned Parenthood, America’s largest abortion business.

WATCH: Uncensored: Big Tech vs. Free Speech

“Judge Maya Guerra Gamble’s (D) ruling does not invalidate the new law but rather halts Texas Right to Life and its associates from suing abortion providers and workers at Planned Parenthood clinics under the statute, S.B. 8, that took effect Wednesday,” The Hill explained.

The narrow, temporary ruling does not prevent other Texas citizens from suing those who commit or aid in an abortion, though.

Ryan T. Anderson, president of the Ethics and Public Policy Center, noted in a Twitter thread that backlash from corporate America over the new law is reminiscent of what has happened to other states after enacting or attempting to enact common-sense socially conservative legislation.

He said, “Remember when corporate America did to Indiana over RFRA? Or North Carolina on bathrooms? Or a host of states on transgender ‘medicine’ and sports? Expect to see them attempt to do the same to prolife states in a post-Roe world. They’re already trying to do it to Texas.”

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