A: You need to schedule an appointment for a consultation with an attorney to help you with the issues you present. Which procedures apply, and how they affect your pleadings, depends on which court you are in (i.e., small claims or other court). Also, some of your terminology, such as "affirmative defense exception", is not terminology used by Florida courts or lawyers. If you are NOT in small claims court, it would be foolish to represent yourself, unless you are forced to do that because you cannot afford an attorney. If the latter is the case, then you need to read and understand the Florida Rules of Civil Procedure, and at least have a one-time consultation with an attorney if you need assistance with that. If affordability happens to be your issue, you may want to contact the Fla. Bar Lawyer Referral Service, which has a low-fee panel of attorneys. Their website is https://lrs.floridabar.org .
A: Abortion care and any other kind of medical care must meet certain professional standards. If there is negligent conduct that is deemed to fall below those professional standards, and the negligent conduct is determined to be the cause of injury or death, there would be a potential medical malpractice claim for money damages. By the way, the State of Fla. has a website for searching for licensed medical professionals to check out their background, including a "financial responsibility" tab where you can see if the professional maintains appropriate financial security for potential claims, either by carrying malpractice insurance (called "professional liability coverage") or a "letter of credit".
A: An attorney must review the materials/posts you mention in order to provide an opinion on your legal options and the worthwhileness of the options. See an attorney in your area who handles defamation of character and/or invasion of privacy claims or general civil litigation. If there is false information damaging to reputation, there is a potential defamation claim. If there is true but confidential information being disseminated, there is a potential invasion of privacy claim. There might also be an option to seek injunctive relief (an order to stop the conduct). If it is your fiance, rather than you, who is being harmed, she is the one who needs to consult an attorney (or both of you if you each are being harmed).