WATCH: Gavin Newsom's new pro-abortion ad is so bad, it’s funny

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While abortion is no laughing matter, Gavin Newsom’s latest pro-abortion – or in his words “reproductive care” – ad has Sara Gonzales in stitches.

The commercial comes in unison with Newsom’s latest proposal that aims to pave the way for women in Arizona to seek abortions in California because the “mean red states … are making it harder for them to kill their babies,” mocks Sara.

Newsom’s ad, despite what you might think, “isn’t a parody … [or] SNL.”

“This is an actual ad released unironically from Gavin Newsom on abortion,” Sara prefaces.

While we don’t want to give away too many spoilers, know that the commercial features a pair of young girls being literally hunted down by a cop with a thick Southern accent, armed with both handcuffs and a pregnancy test?

It also includes the following statement: “Trump Republicans want to criminalize young Alabama women who travel for reproductive care.”

Blaze contributor Matthew Marsden is flabbergasted.

“What are you thinking, you colossal bunch of morons?” he asks.

To see Newsom’s commercial, watch the clip below.

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While being sentenced for child sex charges, 80-year-old convicted pedophile gets punched unconscious by victim in courtroom

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An 80-year-old convicted pedophile was punched unconscious by his alleged victim in a Nevada courtroom while being sentenced for child sex crimes, according to witnesses.

Richard Gross, 80, was being sentenced in a Clark County district courtroom on Oct. 2. Gross was initially charged with 26 felony counts in connection with purported sexual abuse of a child. Gross pleaded guilty through an Alford plea to one felony count of attempted lewdness with a child under the age of 14.

Judge Tierra Jones sentenced Gross to a suspended sentence of 60-80 months — but he will not serve any prison time unless he violates his probation.

Gross was ordered by the judge to register on the sex offender registry along with lifetime supervision. The Division of Parole and Probation will have unlimited access to all of his electronic devices.

KLAS-TV reported, "As part of his suspended sentence, Gross must abide by certain terms: He is prohibited from using alcohol and marijuana, and he must live at least 1,000 feet from public or private schools, school bus stops, daycare facilities, video arcades, parks, playgrounds, movie theaters, or athletic fields or facilities used for youth sports, according to court records."

The accuser — now a 29-year-old man — was in the courtroom to provide a victim impact statement.

As Gross began to leave the courtroom with his wife and attorney, the victim stood up and punched Gross in the face. The blow broke his eyeglasses and knocked Gross to the ground, according to the arrest report.

The convicted pedophile lost consciousness after being punched, and he was taken to a local hospital.

The child sex abuse accuser was arrested for misdemeanor battery.

The 29-year-old alleged victim said in a statement through his lawyer, "While it was on some level cathartic, my actions in court were not appropriate. I was overwhelmed by emotion at the hearing, which got the better of me."

"I was and am deeply troubled by the fact that Richard Gross received no prison time, but I do understand these things happen sometimes in criminal proceedings," he continued.

The victim alleged to have lived in a "mental prison for many years because of Richard Gross’s actions, and for him to receive no prison time is disheartening to me."

The accuser filed a lawsuit against Gross and his wife in 2021. The accuser is suing for assault and battery, false imprisonment, intentional infliction of emotional distress and negligence, and negligent supervision.

In the complaint, the accuser claimed that Gross sexually abused him from age eight to 15. He asserted that Gross sexually abused him at his home, in his pickup truck, and while on a camping trip while he was babysitting him.

Alleged victim punches convicted sex offender in Las Vegas courtroom

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Over half of Gen Z and Millennial women think listening to Joe Rogan is a reason not to date someone, survey shows

Over half of Gen Z and Millennial women think listening to Joe Rogan is a reason not to date someone, survey shows

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A recent survey of registered voters from Generation Z and the Millennial generation showed that the majority of women from these age groups consider listening to Joe Rogan, being a conservative, or even refusing to see the "Barbie" movie as a strong deterrent from dating a man.

Pew Research considers anyone born between 1981 and 1996 to be a Millennial and anyone born after 1997 to be Gen Z.

Change Research surveyed 1,033 registered voters between 18 and 34 years old about voting habits, the economy, and dating preferences.

For dating preferences, pollsters gave respondents a choice to apply a "red flag," "beige flag," or a "green flag" to a personality trait of a potential dating partner. A red flag is a bad warning sign and potential reason not to date someone. The results were somewhat peculiar.

More than half of women surveyed (55%) said that if a man said he "listen[s] to Joe Rogan," that would be a red flag. This was apparently as big a warning sign as a man who identifies as a communist (55%), a conservative (54%), or even a guy who said he refuses to see the "Barbie" movie (53%).

The biggest red flag for women in this age bracket was being a "MAGA Republican"; 76% of women said that was an obviously negative trait, followed by having no hobbies (66%) and saying "All Lives Matter" (60%).

Millennial, Gen Z women find Joe Rogan\u2019s podcast a turn-off: poll
— New York Post (@New York Post) 1694630870

Strangely enough, none of these compare to the idea of a man owning a gun, which was opposed to by just 27% of the survey's participants.

The 10%-20% range of red flags revealed what this voting bloc of women sees as relatively inconsequential in terms of a partner's ideology:

  • Being "into astrology" (20%);
  • Identifying as a liberal (19%);
  • Frequently posting on social media (19%);
  • Saying "Black Lives Matter" (14%);
  • "They take candid pictures of you" (10%);
At the same time, just 54% of this voting group said that they felt they would be able to one day afford to live in a neighborhood they feel safe in.

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