Law – especially constitutional law – shouldn’t be made on the basis of policy preferences. Abortion is no exception.
Like so many mainstream feminists, Wolf seems to view abortion as intrinsic to and inseparable from feminism. That’s inaccurate, to say the least.
Ilyse Hogue recently claimed President Trump ‘is going to put someone on the court who will be the fifth vote to criminalize abortion, punish women and throw them in jail.’
Should Roe v. Wade be overturned, the question of abortion would return to the states, in most cases the legislative branch.
Winning elections means nothing if you cannot or will not do the right thing while in office. The whole point of winning is to use your power to do the right thing.
Can answers to a poll question like ‘Do you support Roe v. Wade?’ demonstrate that the public supports the abortion policy Roe requires? Not at all.
Progressive writer Rachel Held Evans claimed if pro-lifers knew that babies saved from outlawing abortion were black, we would probably be pro-choice.
With tears in her eyes, Janet Durig recounted that story. She had wanted and waited for an ultrasound machine since she took on the role as director 15 years ago. It had seemed unlikely for so long.
Even Americans who call themselves pro-choice can celebrate the court’s decision to protect a woman’s freedom to choose motherhood.
A California law requiring crisis life pregnancy centers (CPC) to promote abortion clinics alongside of their pro-life services was judged unconstitutional.
While many conservatives predicted Ireland’s abortion ban repeal would lead to the loss of other freedoms, it’s surprising how quickly it’s happening.
The grace of each woman’s decision throws into relief the lurid jubilation in Ireland over the results of the May 25 referendum.
In a ruling issued Monday, the Supreme Court vacated a lower court’s ruling that allowed an undocumented teenage girl to get an abortion while in federal custody.
Frankly, a lot of Down Syndrome people are better than a lot of other people are. And the idea that they shouldn’t exist is chilling and horrifying.
This act will now trickle down to other kinds of demoralizing laws, and Ireland will soon discover, like the United States did long ago, it’s very hard to go back.
Ireland’s abortion legalization erodes the very foundations of human dignity upon which self-government depends.
The overwhelming repeal of Ireland’s constitutional prohibition on abortion is a reminder that without Christianity, liberalism descends into brutality.
Under abortion on demand, women are subjugated, abused, and treated as property. It’s hardly the paradigm of freedom and bliss abortion campaigners promise.
Articles attempting to debunk the negative experience of abortion continue to be everywhere. Those of us who have experienced the negative consequences find it frustrating and unjust.
Ireland’s vote leaves many across the country and the world wondering what comes next, and what this means on a practical level for the Irish people.
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