As a small-town girl from Mississippi, I couldn't have imagined that one day I would sponsor legislation that would find its way up to the Supreme Court.
The justices will make their decisions. Let the political chips fall where they may.
The Supreme Court's conservative majority indicated that it may overrule Roe v. Wade, the landmark decision that legalized abortion nationwide in 1973.
With Justices Kavanaugh and Barrett seemingly uninterested in the narrow decision eyed by Chief Justice Roberts, the court appears likely to overturn Roe.
The only abortion clinic in Mississippi is now open six days a week to help women from Texas and Louisana after Texas passed the new abortion law in September.
Roberts suggested he would be ready to rule on fetal viability while upholding other abortion rights.
The court is set to hear arguments in a case seeking to revive a 2018 Mississippi law that bans most abortions after 15 weeks of pregnancy.
"Will this institution survive the stench that this creates in the public perception?" the justice asked about Mississippi's efforts to overturn Roe v. Wade.
The call comes as the High Court prepares to hear a case on a Mississippi law that bans abortion after 15 weeks.
The future of abortion rights in the U.S. could depend on the justices' willingness to overturn a precedent set almost 50 years ago.
SCOTUS' 6-3 conservative majority could overturn Roe v. Wade when justices take up the biggest legal challenge to abortion rights since the 1973 landmark case.
Experts have warned of a wave of expansive prosecutions that could target women for their pregnancy outcomes if Roe v. Wade is overturned.
The law would ban abortions except in cases of rape, incest or danger to a mother's life and could go into effect within a month if Roe v. Wade is overturned.
Mississippi has asked the Supreme Court to overturn the landmark 1973 ruling in a case seeking to revive a 15-week abortion ban.
The Mississippi governor said that "vaccines allow you to protect yourself" while "abortions actually go in and kill other American babies."
Pro-abortion forces are using historical alchemy to attempt to raise the dead pseudo-history that underlay Roe and its progeny.
On December 1, the U.S. Supreme Court will hear arguments in Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization, a direct challenge to Roe v. Wade's viability standard.
The high court will hear arguments Monday over the new state law, which one doctor called an effort "to get around national laws."
Texas responded Thursday to the Biden administration's request that SCOTUS block the abortion legislation, encouraging the court to leave the law in place.
A new poll found that 62 percent of respondents believed the Court's decisions are driven by politics rather than the U.S. Constitution and the law.
Several states proscribed prison sentences for assisting with abortions before the laws became unenforceable.
In her first television interview, set to air Monday night, Shelley Lynn Thornton told ABC News she has "no regrets" about not meeting her biological mother.
A changed Supreme Court returns to the bench today to consider crucial and controversial rulings on U.S. abortion rights and gun laws. Follow Newsweek's liveblog for all the latest.
The Republican senator called the law "extreme, inhumane and unconstitutional" at an event in Maine.
If the Supreme Court's longest-serving liberal and longest-serving conservative both weigh in on politicization, it's a good sign that we ought to assess that problem..
He described seeing three teens die from illegal abortions in 1972, a year before Roe v. Wade.
"I suggest that all women refuse to have sex with men until they are guaranteed the right to choose by Congress," the singer and actress tweeted.
Some Democrats were already arguing for an expansion of the court before the controversial decision on Wednesday.