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Precious: Twins Meet for the First Time After Birth and Immediately Hug

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A mom captured the sweetest picture of her premature twin girls meeting for the first time after birth.

Twins Olivia and Zoe were born at just 28 weeks and had to stay in the NICU in separate incubators for 27 days. “The twins were very high risk because they were mono-chorionic mono-amniotic, meaning they shared a placenta and amniotic sac in the womb. This condition is sometimes called “momo” twins, which inspired the name of Le’s Instagram account ‘The Momo Twin Experience,'” according to Live Action.

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Meeting each other, 27 days after being born, “Zoe immediately went in for the hug,” according to the mom’s Instagram post.

In an interview with Today, mom Ann Le said, “My heart just instantly melted. After all the difficult weeks of keeping them apart, I was so relieved they could be reunited and had an ingrained bond.”

“Olivia was placed on my chest first, followed by Zoe who reached out her left arm in preparation to hug her sister,” Le said. “They both just laid on my chest and snuggled up to each other for a while. Everything was perfect — we finally felt like a family.”

Ann Le and husband Jason Poon had hopes of bringing the girls home in April but have recently learned that the twins need heart surgery.

Prayers for a speedy recovery for Zoe and Olivia.

Free Speech

Texas Governor Greg Abbott Pledges to Outlaw Big Tech Censorship

Texas has had enough.

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Texas Governor Greg Abbott is pledging to outlaw Big Tech’s left-wing censorship, announcing his support of a bill in the Texas State Senate that would open social media monopolies to lawsuits from users at a state level.

State Senator Bryan Hughes Senate Bill 12 would provide legal recourse for users of Big Tech platforms who are banned from the services to return, designating Big Tech monopolies such as Twitter, YouTube and Facebook as common carriers.

“They are common carriers and they cannot discriminate against people … it’s a violation of the first amendment,” Hughes said. “This is going to protect Texas’ free speech and get them back online.

These are the areas that used to be the courthouse square where people would come and talk,” said Abbott of the legislation. “Now, people are going to Facebook and Twitter to talk about their political ideas, and what Facebook and Twitter are doing — they are controlling the flow of information, and sometimes denying the flow of information.

Texas is taking a stand against big tech political censorship. We are not going to allow it in the Lone Star state.

The law establishing legal recourse against online censorship may prove legally durable enough to avoid breaching Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act. That law provides immunity for user-created content on internet platforms, and doesn’t give social media platforms a right to discriminate against active or potential users on the basis of political ideology.

The future for fighting Big Tech censorship lies at a state level. While some state Republican officials have proven reluctant to separate themselves from the lucrative business lobbies of Big Tech oligarchs, Hughes’ approach seems legally innovative enough to give free speech defenders a fighting shot at free expression online.


Follow me on Gab @WildmanAZ, Twitter @Wildman_AZ, and on Parler @Moorhead.

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