Use of Prosthetics to Treat Erectile Dysfunction | Urology | Podcast Erectile dysfunction (ED) affects millions of men worldwide and can have a profound impact on quality of life. Although...Read More
TX House approves voting changes
The TX House of Representatives has approved a bill that will make changes to the state’s voting laws. The bill will require voters to show ID when they vote, allow early voting for 14 days before an election, and limit the number of absentee ballots that can be cast. The bill will also make it easier for poll workers to challenge a voter’s registration.
The bill’s supporters say that these changes will help to prevent voter fraud and ensure the integrity of elections. Opponents of the bill say that it will make it harder for people to vote, particularly those who are elderly or have disabilities. They also argue that there is no evidence of widespread voter fraud in the state.
COVID causes erectile dysfunction?
A new study has found that men who have COVID-19 are more likely to experience erectile dysfunction. The study, which was conducted in China, looked at men who had been diagnosed with the virus and found that nearly 30% of them reported experiencing erectile dysfunction. The study’s authors say that the findings “support the need for clinicians to screen for and manage sexual dysfunction in patients with COVID-19.”
The study’s authors say that the findings suggest that COVID-19 can cause inflammation in the reproductive organs, which can lead to erectile dysfunction. They say that the findings “support the need for clinicians to screen for and manage sexual dysfunction in patients with COVID-19.”
Clemency for “Martinsville 7”
Virginia Governor Ralph Northam has announced that he will grant clemency to the “Martinsville 7,” a group of men who were convicted of rape in 1949. The men were convicted on the testimony of a 14-year-old girl, who later recanted her testimony. They have always maintained their innocence.
The governor’s office says that the men have “served their time” and that they “deserve to be exonerated.” The office also says that the men “are not a threat to public safety.” The decision to grant clemency was made after a review of the case by the Virginia Parole Board.