Florida Governor to veto Florida’s bid for Zika vaccine

A Florida governor on Wednesday said she will veto a bill to expand a statewide Zika vaccine and a bill that would allow the state to buy up to 50,000 doses of the virus-causing vaccine at a time.

The legislation, sponsored by Sen. David Simmons, R-St. Petersburg, also would prohibit cities from using state funds to buy vaccine, and would require vaccine makers to post information about potential side effects on the company’s website.

The governor said her vetoes would be contingent on the Zika outbreak not worsening.

“It is very disappointing to me to see what we’re seeing right now, where we’re at,” she said.

The governor, a Republican, has said she has no plans to seek reelection next year. “

My job is to protect the people of Florida and to make sure that they are protected.”

The governor, a Republican, has said she has no plans to seek reelection next year.

The Zika virus has killed more than 7,500 people in the U.S. and caused more than 12,000 cases of microcephaly, a rare neurological condition that can lead to severe developmental problems.

In Florida, where there are about 6,000 confirmed cases of the infection, only eight babies have died.

The bill would allow Florida to purchase up to 10,000 Zika doses at a single time.

Under the proposal, which was introduced in June, the state would be able to buy the vaccine for $3.99 a dose and would have the option to purchase a dose for $11.99.

Florida Gov.

Rick Scott speaks to reporters outside the Governor’s Mansion on May 25, 2017, in Tallahassee, Fla.

Scott said the legislation would “immediately put Florida on the map” for Zika vaccines.

The measure, which passed in the House on May 22, would require that vaccines be sold to pharmacies or manufacturers, not to individuals.

The state also would have to set up a “virtual pharmacy” where people can obtain Zika vaccine, pay for it online or at a local pharmacy, and pick up a vaccine at an office of the governor’s office.

Scott also said the state should allow insurers to cover the cost of vaccines if they are purchased by patients or their families.

The U.K. has also banned the sale of the Zika virus.

On Wednesday, the United Nations health agency said it is “deeply concerned” by the Zika vaccine.

“We are in a critical phase where there is little data about its effectiveness,” the agency said in a statement.

“While there are no vaccines yet available, the World Health Organization has called for immediate testing and a full assessment of its safety and efficacy.”

Orlando shooter was an anti-abortion activist, court hears

A gunman who shot 49 people at a Planned Parenthood in Orlando on Wednesday, killing at least five and wounding six others, was an outspoken anti-choice activist who had written articles attacking Planned Parenthood for funding abortions and for its support of same-sex marriage, a federal judge has ruled.

The gunman, identified as 26-year-old Omar Mateen, entered the Planned Parenthood on the first floor of the complex and opened fire on the clinic’s receptionist and the clinic security guards who were attempting to help him, authorities said.

The attack comes as Congress is weighing legislation to expand background checks for gun purchases, including those for those at gun shows and online.

Mateen, who was killed in a shootout with police, had written a manifesto that included references to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, according to federal court documents filed on Wednesday.

Michele Hagan, a former federal prosecutor who worked for President George W. Bush’s Justice Department, said the court had to determine whether the manifesto was credible.

“This was a highly credible and threatening document,” Hagan told reporters on Thursday.

“He said he would shoot the people in front of him, so we can kill them in the back.

That was a clear indication of intent.”

Matee was a convert to Islam who attended Florida Atlantic University and had previously posted on social media that he wanted to kill gays and lesbians, according a U.S. official briefed on the investigation.

He had been living with his mother in Orlando, where he had worked as a bouncer, the official said.