A majority of the Supreme Court signed Wednesday to open up to Mississippi’s ban on multiple abortions after 15 weeks of pregnancy but left unresolved the question of how far it could go to undermine its historic decision Roe v. Wade.
In about two hours of the debate, the judges debated the potential impact of Roe’s abortion, and how a very different nation could perceive the Supreme Court’s reversal of a 1973 ruling that established a constitutional right to a procedure.
Each of the six opposition judges asked questions that raised at least some doubts about the position taken by the abortion rights groups – and the Biden administration – that allowing the Mississippi ban would not only violate the Constitution but also raise questions about the court’s definition of neutrality.
Justice Brett Kavanaugh, in the middle of the courtroom, has made history by pursuing a series of decisions in which the high court overturned its precedents: ending school segregation, for example, and a blockbuster case that legalizes same-sex marriage throughout. nation in 2015.
Recommended Reads:-Jacqueline Avant, wife of music legend Clarence Avant shot and killed
The Mississippi case, along with the Texas abortion ban after six weeks of pregnancy that is still pending in the Supreme Court, has brought the issue back to national cultural struggle. Oral disputes on Wednesday drew thousands to a Washington court, including several members of Congress.