Proponents of her case have been working to make the actual transcript of this statement available online.

But they do know that the Supreme Court's decision in 1973 will pave the way for a whole new era of abortion.


It has been decades, but anti-abortion activists feel they are at the end of history after the Supreme Court ruled on Wednesday that they were determined to weaken Roe v. Wade, and they are preparing for the inevitable battle that will ensue if the court rules in their favor.

"We have been working on this goal for many years, so I think we are fully prepared," said Carol Tobias, president of the National Human Rights Committee. "We have organizations working with 50 provinces and provincial legislatures across the country ready to address this challenge."

Any decision to reduce the landmark 1973 abortion model will improve American politics, allowing politicians in Congress and each province to formulate a policy on an emotionally charged issue that has been heavily confined to the courts for nearly 50 years.

Analysts following Wednesday's oral arguments in the high court said most of them, backed by three new Presidential nominees Donald Trump, appear ready to close Mississippi's abortion ban after 15 weeks pregnant, which could pierce a major gap in Roe's 24 weeks. limit.

Their decision will probably not be known until the summer, just as the election season is growing before mid-November, and no one knows how good it will be.

"This has been a decades-long battle in many areas to integrate state action, a political party to appoint leaders and appoint judges in the Supreme Court we have now, and a cultural war driven by politicians and anti-abortion policies," said Mallory Quigley, vice president of abortion campaign Susan B. Anthony. List.

Even if the court decides to completely abolish Roe, however, it will not immediately make abortion legal. Instead, removing party protections will allow states to set their own rules, create new lines, and Congress may choose to intervene.

"We are in an unprecedented state," said Mary Ziegler, a professor at Florida State University College of Law who wrote a series of books on the history of the American abortion debate.

"It will greatly increase the level of provincial elections, and it will put pressure on Republicans in the purple provinces to consider the ban on all abortions a good political step," he said.

At least 21 states already have laws or constitutional amendments that would automatically ban abortions if the Supreme Court seeks Roe, according to the Guttmacher Institute.

While many states with pre-Roe closures or so-called trigger laws follow in-depth, the list includes political battlefields such as Wisconsin, Arizona, Georgia - each Senate home and administrative competitions next year - and Michigan.

The Wisconsin ban began in 1849 but was not removed from the literature after Roe v. He even made it unnecessary.

The issue has come to a head, as the Wisconsin Democratic Party calls the Gov. Tony Evers, who is running for re-election next year, is "the last line of defense in the fight against reproductive rights."

Heather Williams, executive director of the Democratic Legislative Campaign Committee, said her party's sponsors and leaders should work with the anti-abortion movement, which has long recognized the importance of low-level racing. "The Supreme Court will not save us, but the legislatures of the Democratic state can," he said.

Surveys consistently show the majority of voters support the legalization of abortions, and Democrats hope the issue will go their way if the court takes serious action, expecting women-led retribution at state level and the party to include abortions.

But Republicans and anti-abortion activists believe they can win the election by portraying Democrats as activists who will do more than what most voters want - even though they agree that it will require reassurance to make voters believe that.

“I know there is a vote that shows that the majority of Americans support Roe v. Wade. But they do not support Roe as he has been translated. And if they had known what Roe was really doing ... they would have stopped supporting you, ”said Tobias, of the National Right to Life Committee, said Tobias.

In court, they said, Roe was interpreted to allow abortions until birth in some cases, so they argued that anyone who voted to join the foundation, as did the House Democrats in September, voted to authorize a third-trimester abortion and doctors to issue abortions even if they are against religion.

"The Democratic Party, at least the leaders of Washington, have made it clear that they will not support anything under abortion where it is needed every nine months, so it will be very difficult for a candidate to stand up and say they do not. '

A August NBC News poll found that while most Americans think abortion should be legal, and they support the restrictions, only 31 percent believe abortion should be "always legal". According to a June Associated Press survey, 65 percent of Americans say abortions should be limited to the second trimester.

The anti-abortion camp will also try to make laws like the 15-week Mississippi closure seem normal and less threatening, pointing to European countries considered more advanced than the U.S. that they still have very restrictive abortion laws.

"Mississippi is one of the most violent states, if not the most populous in the entire United States, yet 39 European countries will still have more restrictive laws than we do," Mississippi Governor Tate Reeves told Fox Business.