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Three Homeland Security buses carrying women and children immigrants were rerouted to a customs and border facility in San Diego yesterday after protesters blocked the group from reaching a processing center in Murrieta. Also, how free is free speech at Citrus College? Then, should headers in youth soccer be banned?
The American College of Physicians is now strongly recommending against annual pelvic exams for healthy women. The news comes after other recommendations that routine exams are also not necessary for all people, so what is necessary? Also, today in California, the minimum wage is rising to $9. Then, does Team USA have what it takes to advance to the World Cup quarterfinals?
The Supreme Court ruled that religious companies can opt out of covering certain contraceptives in healthcare coverage. But, how does this ruling extend beyond issues around contraception? Also, influx of unaccompanied migrants raises questions about new immigration reform. Then, should Facebook be allowed to use your data for psychological research?
Bay Area officials voted this morning on a $76-million dollar refurbishment to the Golden Gate Bridge, including funding for suicide prevention nets on either side. Could 20-foot nets on both sides of the bridge have a significant impact on suicide prevention? Also, Is 2016 the right year for marijuana legalization ballot initiatives? Then, it's filmweek on AirTalk!
Today, the Supreme Court voted unanimously to strike down buffer zones in front of abortion clinics. Then, when is it criminal to leave a child in the car? Also, how do you choose your World Cup soccer team alliance? Then we will discuss intrigue and trade rumors abound ahead of tonight’s NBA draft.
The Supreme Court has made two important decisions, ruling against TV streaming service Aereo in a 6-3 decision and ruling that police can not search smartphones of those they arrest, unless they have a search warrant. Also, Richard Gabriel joins us to talk about his new book, "Aquittal: An Insider Reveals the Stories and Strategies Behind Today's Most Infamous Verdicts." Then, we