binding cutting machine，binding cutting machine，binding cutting machine，binding cutting machine，GoDaddy took down a website that allowed people to post tips about possible Texas abortions, in the latest example of businesses pushing back against the state's new law.A Texas law that bans abortion providers from carrying out terminations after fetal cardiac activity is detected, which is typically about six weeks into a pregnancy, went into effect this week after the Supreme Court opted not to intervene.The web hosting service took down the site at about 8 pm Friday, according to Texas Right to Life, the organization that launched the website. GoDaddy did not respond to requests for comment, but said in a tweet Friday that it "informed the website owner yesterday that they have violated GoDaddy's terms of service and have 24 hours to move to a different provider.""We will not be silenced," Kimberlyn Schwartz, the director of media and communication for Texas Right to Life said in a statement sent to CNN. "If anti-Lifers want to take our website down, we'll put it back up."Online activists have flooded the website with fake reports organized through social media, according to reports in the New York Times and Motherboard. The First Amendment protects freedom of speech from government censorship. GoDaddy, as a private company, can choose who it conducts business with. Web-hosting companies have previously blocked websites.GoDaddy isn't the only business to take action in the wake of the new legislation.Ridehail companies Lyft and Uber said Friday they would cover legal fees for their drivers who are sued as a result of the new legislation. Citizens can sue abortion providers for alleged violations, and plaintiffs will receive $10,000 from the accused if successful. The law also impacts anyone who "aids or abets" an abortion, which could potentially include a driver who unknowingly drove a woman to an abortion clinic. Lyft also said it would donate $1 million to Planned Parenthood.Dating apps Bumble and Match said Friday they would create a relief fund for people affected by the law. Both are based in Texas."Bumble is women-founded and women-led, and from day one we've stood up for the most vulnerable. We'll keep fighting against regressive laws," Bumble tweeted.— CNN's Alta Spells, Charles Riley and Jeevan Ravindran contributed to this report.ormer South African President Jacob Zuma has been released from prison on medical parole due to ill health, the government's correctional services department said Sunday.Zuma, 79, has been serving a 15-month prison sentence since July for contempt of court after defying a summons to appear at an inquiry into corruption during his time in office."Medical parole placement for Mr Zuma means that he will complete the remainder of the sentence in the system of community corrections, whereby he must comply with a specific set of conditions and will be subjected to supervision until his sentence expires," South Africa's Department of Correctional Services (DCS) said in a statement on Sunday.Last month, Zuma was admitted to an outside hospital where he underwent surgeries for an undisclosed ailment, according to prison authorities.The DCS said it was "impelled" to grant Zuma medical parole after receiving a medical report."Apart from being terminally ill and physically incapacitated, inmates suffering from an illness that severely limits their daily activity or self-care can also be considered for medical parole," the statement said.The DCS appealed to South Africans "to afford Mr Zuma dignity as he continues to receive medical treatment."Deadly violence erupted in South Africa in July after Zuma handed himself in to custody, triggering widespread protests and looting as soldiers and police struggled to restore order. It was some of the worst violence the country had seen in years.Zuma's successor, South African President Cyril Ramaphosa, said the unrest was "instigated" and that that he would not allow "anarchy and mayhem to unfold in the country."Zuma served as president from 2009 to 2018 and was once widely celebrated as a key figure in the country's liberation movement. He spent 10 years in prison with anti-apartheid hero and former President Nelson Mandela.But his nine years in power were marred with allegations of high-level corruption, which he has repeatedly denied.Zuma is accused of corruption involving three businessmen close to him -- brothers Atul, Ajay and Rajesh Gupta -- and allowing them to influence government policy, including the hiring and firing of ministers to align with the family's business interests. The Guptas deny wrongdoing but left South Africa after Zuma was ousted from the presidency.