ORANGE The questions that pop up on computer screens at Planned Parenthood’s headquarters can be surprising to those who aren’t tapped into high school locker room conversations or late night phone calls with friends. It wasn’t really planned, so we didn’t use a condom,” a 17-year-old girl types during a live chat online. I heard u can’t get pregnant the first time,” the teen writes.
That program has been around for more than a decade, but Planned Parenthood added the online chat about two years ago to connect with those who increasingly seek information online.Others defended her by posting images from President Donald Trump's visit to Saudi Arabia in May, in which First Lady Melania Trump and his daughter Ivanka, though modestly dressed in higher necklines and longer sleeves, shunned wearing a head cover or the abaya.One twitter user wrote of the model's video: 'She's freely walking around Ashaiqer, regardless of all the backlash, it's still a beautiful idea.'Another said: 'Why all this fuss? ' The Saudi Okaz news website reported that officials in Ushaiager called on the region's governor and police to take actions against the woman in response to the video, without elaborating further.The majority of the chats last six to 15 minutes, according to the Planned Parenthood data.And the top five subjects people ask about are pregnancy, the cost of services, menstruation/ovulation, the pill and abortions.“When you have a forum that allows any type of question to be asked and nobody has to be worried about saving face, or being too knowledgeable or ignorant, and someone professional doesn’t have to worry about looking bad, it’s a terrific approach,” Tavrow says.