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.
The former secretary of state and Democratic presidential contender warned half a decade ago that abortion rights could be rolled back.
Being denied an abortion or unable to access abortion care has long-term consequences for health and economic outcomes.
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.
The court could recognize the right to an abortion while also giving the green light to new restrictions on terminations early in pregnancies.
"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.
Pluralism and diversity, not sameness or monopoly, make for a successful schooling enterprise. And religious schools play a vital role in preparing the citizens of tomorrow.
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.
Mass General Brigham, the state's largest hospital system and employer, set a vaccine mandate for all its workers, sparking outrage.
Mississippi has asked the Supreme Court to overturn the landmark 1973 ruling in a case seeking to revive a 15-week abortion ban.
Women are repeatedly told that they can't have a baby and go to school—that motherhood means they won't reach their full potential. But my story, like so many other women's stories, prove that isn't true.
The My Pillow founder had promised for weeks that the lawsuit would be filed with the Supreme Court by Thanksgiving.
After a year of agitation, the radical Left should take a step back and assess the progress of its campaign to pack the Supreme Court with partisan ideologues.
The state has a profound interest in protecting the integrity of the medical profession. Doing so also protects our patients—both mothers and their unborn children.
The Build Back Better Act won't just fundamentally alter the scope and size of American government. It will also further the progressive campaign against religion.
The Trump loyalist called the network "controlled opposition" even as it confirmed MyPillow ads continue to run across Fox News.
SCOTUS heard the two cases filed against Texas' controversial abortion law on November 1.
If the classical definition of justice is to reward good and punish evil, then there is no more quintessentially just act than to execute murderers.
For decades, federal courts have largely ignored the Second Amendment right to keep and bear arms—a protection explicitly guaranteed by the Constitution's text.
Pro-abortion forces are using historical alchemy to attempt to raise the dead pseudo-history that underlay Roe and its progeny.
The clerk of the Judicial Panel on Multidistrict litigation, John W. Nichols, pulled a ping-pong ball from a bin to select where the case would be heard.
"The court is not going to single out any particular individual or group of individuals as not being allowed into his courtroom," the judge said.
The posthumous pardon recommendation comes for a man immortalized by the "Plessy v. Ferguson" Supreme Court case.