Law – especially constitutional law – shouldn’t be made on the basis of policy preferences. Abortion is no exception.
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.’
It’s not especially her political apostasy that’s the problem. It’s weakness of her arguments.
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.
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.
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.
When Roe v. Wade is finally overturned, the matter will be left to the states. Some states will ban the practice, and more will follow suit.
Despite one of the laxest abortion laws in the world, on rare occasions women have been prosecuted and jailed in the U.K. for illegal abortions.
Why are two activist lawyers trying to get an abortion for an underage noncitizen who insists she doesn’t want one?
Planned Parenthood President Cecile Richards is right: Courts matter. They matter because liberal judges long ago stopped interpreting the law and started inventing it.
A recent development challenges the ACLU’s narrative that the Justice Department acted improvidently in filing a petition about a foreign minor who demanded a U.S. abortion.
If the Supreme Court overturns Roe, abortion law will merely revert to the constitutionally charged lawmakers: those elected by the people to serve in the legislative branch.
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