an unborn child to an abortion I didn’t want'”Abortion isn’t just a women’s issue men are affected as well” Share Comments15:28, 5 SEP 2016Updated16:15, 5 SEP 2016Tony opened up about how the decision affected him (photo posed by model) Share CommentsGet daily updates directly to your inbox+ SubscribeThank you for subscribing!Could not subscribe,cheap ray bans try again laterInvalid EmailThe topic of abortion has become much less of a taboo to discuss nowadays whether people are debating whether it’s right or wrong, the fact it’s being talked about is a step forward.But whatever the conversation is about, it’s always focused on the woman. Her body, her feelings, her choice.What’s often lacking is a discussion about how abortion affects the father of the baby.Tony Perry, 38, has decided to write about how this issue has affected him in a memoir.Originally from the US, Tony has lived in England since 2005, has been happily married for 10 years and is now a proud dad to two children who he says “give me more joy than I can imagine”.But an abortion in his past still haunts him. He opened up to Mirror Online about the experience.Abortion isn’t just a women’s issue, says Tony Perry “In a heartbreaking piece, Mirror Online shared the accounts of several men who lost an unborn child to an abortion.”Their experiences challenge the commonly held view that abortion is a women’s issue that has nothing to do with men.”As I learned myself, such a view disregards the role of men as co creators of life and the life changing trauma that losing a child in such a deliberate way can have on men.”Ten years ago, I lost an unborn child to an abortion that I didn’t want.

The construction of a new library on a green field site at CSU Thurgoona Campus provided the opportunity to create a learning commons from the ground up. The Thurgoona Learning Commons is designed to realise the concept of the student centred facility within an overarching learning and teaching precinct that includes purpose designed spaces for facilitated learning and purely social spaces. The commons occupies a central space in the continuum between informal, intimate, peer interaction and formal scholarly communication.

This comes as part of a drive to try to make our councillors more representative of the people they represent, which they currently certainly are not. A councillor census shows that 96% of councillors are white, their average age is 58 and only 29% are women. It also shows that only 23% are in full time work with 40% retired.

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