MADISON, Wis. (AP) — The Latest on bill banning University of Wisconsin employees from working at Planned Parenthood (all times local):

12:50 p.m.

The dean of the University of Wisconsin medical school says an anti-abortion bill working its way through the Legislature could destroy UW's obstetrics-gynecology residency training program.

But supporters of the measure heard by a Senate committee Tuesday say it's a needed step to prevent taxpayer funded university employees from propping up Planned Parenthood.

The Republican-backed measure would prohibit UW employees from performing abortions or providing training at facilities where abortions are performed, other than hospitals. It targets an arrangement between Planned Parenthood and UW in which faculty members work part-time at the organization's Madison clinic.

Senate health committee chairwoman Sen. Leah Vukmir says the bill is needed because "We really cannot stand for unborn babies being killed."

Medical school dean Robert Golden says without the training UW could lose its accreditation, threatening its future.

___

8:25 a.m.

University of Wisconsin employees would no longer be allowed to work part-time at Planned Parenthood under a bill supported by anti-abortion advocates that's up for a public hearing.

The Republican-backed measure to be heard by the state Senate's health committee pits anti-abortion forces against the university and medical community.

The measure would prohibit UW employees from performing abortions or providing training at facilities where abortions are performed, other than hospitals. It targets an arrangement between Planned Parenthood and UW in which faculty members work part-time at the organization's Madison clinic.

An arrangement has been in place since 2008 and UW says fewer than 10 faculty members provide services at Planned Parenthood that include abortions, family planning and disease screening.