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(CNN)Vice President Kamala Harris will convene a roundtable on Tuesday with constitutional law, privacy and technology experts to discuss the legal and everyday implications of the Supreme Court potentially overturning Roe v. Wade.

The White House is bracing for the conservative-led Supreme Court to overturn the landmark case, which allows for a constitutional right to an abortion.
The court is nearing the end of its term and could issue a decision this month. The move would follow last month's publication of a leaked draft majority opinion written by Justice Samuel Alito that showed the court is poised to strike down the decades-old decision."It's important that we highlight the impact on how this affects rights of Americans and their rights to privacy across so many different issues," a White House official told CNN, which was first to report on the roundtable.
    In the wake of the draft opinion's leak, Harris has focused on the issue of privacy rights in an effort to explain the far-reaching implications Americans could face should the abortion ruling be overturned.
      "I do believe that when we look at the challenge that we will face when that decision comes down, a part of it will be that it will directly, if not indirectly, impact other privacy rights, including the right to have access to contraception and the right to marry the person you love," Harris said at a meeting with clergy members on abortion rights last week.Read MoreHolding these types of events has elevated Harris to a, if not the, lead messenger in the Biden administration on abortion rights. Despite the absence of a formal opinion, Harris has seized this moment to host public conversations with various players in the battle over abortion rights. CNN has previously reported that Harris was advised from outside the White House that leading the charge against any abortion decision could help her connect with voters whom the party needs now and whom she would need for an expected future presidential run of her own, several people familiar with operations in her office told CNN.
        Last week, Harris held an event in Los Angeles with faith and clergy leaders to discuss the path forward on abortion rights. Days after the draft opinion leaked in May, Harris met with doctors and nurses whose work would be directly affected by the precedent-setting rulilng being overturned. And she delivered a blistering speech on the issue, asking fiercely at an Emily's List gala: "How dare they? How dare they tell a woman what she can do and not do with her own body?"Tuesday's event, an official told CNN, will draw on Harris' ability to bring people from wide-ranging backgrounds together to work on specific issues."What's important to keep in mind here is that some of the vice president's goals really have been around ensuring that people in this country have an understanding of what is at stake here," the official said. "And that does take some work in terms of building out who is the coalition of people that are affected by this, that are interested in having their voices be heard."Harris will meet with law professors Peggy Cooper Davis and Melissa Murray of New York University, Glenn Cohen of Harvard Law and Michele Bratcher Goodwin of the University of California-Irvine, among others.An official warned that should Roe be overturned, other rights that could come up would be the underlying right to marry "someone that you love," conversations around "access to your own data" and access to contraception. Those issue topics, they say, will be reflected by attendees at Tuesday's roundtable."She wants to make the connection," as President Joe Biden has himself, on the implications Roe could have that stretch beyond a woman's right to choose should it be overturned, a second official said.Should that right be overturned, the Biden administration is looking for options on what it could do in response. Biden said last week that he was weighing executive actions he could take if the decision from the court reflects the leaked draft and strikes down Roe.Options include making it easier for women to travel to receive abortions in states where the procedure is still legal or expanding access to medication abortion through the mail. Some advocates have also suggested leasing federal land for abortion clinics, bypassing state laws that restrict them.
          But ultimately, Biden wants a solution to come through Congress."I think if the court overrules Roe v. Wade and does what is drafted ... if that occurs, I think we have to, we have to legislate it," Biden told late-night host Jimmy Kimmel last week. "We have to make sure we pass legislation making it a law that is the federal government says this is how it works."

          News Source: CNN

          Tags: the biden administration important the supreme court on abortion rights the draft opinion overturning roe v the white house the white house privacy rights to discuss official said be overturned how dare they the court leaked draft the court the right on the issue harris affected an official

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          Naming rights deal takes Paul Brown name off Cincy stadium

          CINCINNATI (AP) — The home of the Cincinnati Bengals will no longer carry the name of team founder and NFL pioneer Paul Brown.

          Paycor, a Cincinnati-based provider of human resources software, has bought the naming rights to the stadium in a deal announced Tuesday. The venue will be known as Paycor Stadium.

          Terms of the deal were not disclosed, but the development wasn’t a surprise. Team owner Mike Brown — the 86-year-old son of Paul Brown — told reporters last month that selling the naming rights was necessary for the Bengals to be able to compete as a small-market team.

          “This is a move that I do think (Paul Brown) would have agreed to,” Mike Brown said. “He was always for what’s best for the football team. It’s a time now where we need a revenue stream that will help us as do such things as build the indoor (practice) facility. It’ll help us perhaps handle the cap a little bit easier. We’re a small-market team. We need the revenue streams that we can obtain.”

          A Paycor spokesman, Jennifer Budres, said in an email that even though Paul Brown’s name will no longer be on the stadium, his “legacy is being honored in various ways throughout the stadium.”

          Lambeau Field, home of the Green Bay Packers, and Soldier Field, home of the Chicago Bears, are now the two remaining NFL stadiums that don’t carry the name of a paid sponsor.

          The Bengals’ stadium beside the Ohio River has been known as Paul Brown Stadium since it replaced Riverfront Stadium as the Bengals’ home in 2000.

          Paul Brown was a legendary figure in Ohio and beyond. He coached at Massillon High School in northeastern Ohio and Ohio State briefly before World War II, then led the Cleveland Browns from 1946 to 1963.

          Brown became part of the ownership group as a well as the general manager and coach of the expansion Bengals, initially an AFL team that began play in 1968. Brown retired in 1975 after 45 years of coaching but stayed on as team president until his death in 1991.

          ___

          More AP NFL: https://apnews.com/hub/NFL and https://twitter.com/AP_NFL

          FILE – A pedestrian runs through Smale Park on the Ohio River front near Paul Brown Stadium, home of the Cincinnati Bengals NFL team, as a celebratory 50th anniversary banner is displayed outside its gates in Cincinnati, Thursday, Sept. 28, 2017. The team announced Tuesday, Aug. 9, 2022, that the venue will be called Paycor Stadium after the naming right were bought by the Cincinnati-based maker of human resources software. (AP Photo/John Minchillo, File)

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