Alyssa Milano on Saturday slammed the current attacks on women's rights by male politicians, also targeting Supreme Court Justice Brett KavanaughBrett Michael KavanaughPence calls for Roe v. Wade to be sent to 'ash heap of history' ahead of abortion ruling Supreme Court to hear landmark abortion case this week Roe redux: Is 'viability' still viable as a constitutional doctrine? MORE in her rallying call.
"Brett Kavanaugh has no business anywhere near my reproductive rights," the actress and activist said during a pro-abortion rights rally in Los Angeles.
In her speech, which she posted to Twitter, Milano noted recent legislation that has restricted women's access to abortions and other reproductive rights.
"This is the most dangerous time in America to be a woman," she told the crowd.
"I'm so tired of having to continually prove that my body is my own. I'm tired of needing to insist on having a say in my own reproductive health," she added.
The "Charmed" actress singled out Republican leaders including GOP Govs. Greg AbbottGreg AbbottMcConaughey says he won't seek political office 'at this moment' Democratic frustration growing over stagnating voting rights bills One-quarter in Texas unwilling, unlikely to get vaccinated: poll MORE (Texas), Brian KempBrian KempDemocrats anxious over Abrams silence on Georgia governor bid Democratic frustration growing over stagnating voting rights bills All 3 men in Arbery killing found guilty of murder MORE (Georgia) and Ron DeSantisRon DeSantisDemocratic frustration growing over stagnating voting rights bills A sad reality: In a season of giving, most will ignore America's poor Walt Disney World pauses vaccine mandate after DeSantis signs new legislation MORE (Fla.).
"Women are under attack, almost entirely by men," she said. "I can't believe how a handful of men are successfully taking 50 years of rights away from women and how our Supreme Court, packed with abusers, is just gonna sit by and let it all happen."
Milano's comments reference a recent wave of abortion restriction legislation, notably a new Texas law that essentially bans all abortions once a fetal heartbeat is detected, which can occur as early as six weeks into a pregnancy. The Supreme Court declined to block its implementation after its passage.
During his confirmation process in 2018, Kavanaugh was accused of sexual assault while in high school and other sexual improprieties in college.