The Fight to End Abortion Is Facing Massive Resistance From Pro-Abort Organizations and Activist Judges – Opinion

National shame was overthrown by the US Supreme Court Roe vs. Wade Casey vs. Planned Parenthood (see Full Opinion: Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization), many thought that the battle to push abortion into Blue State ghettos of immorality was over except for the shouting. The majority of Molochites responded in the exact same manner.

Thirteen states have so-called “trigger laws” that make abortion illegal upon the overturning of Roe.

There are laws in some other states which were not previously enforced. Roe Casey.

But Moloch doesn’t give up his sacrifices easily. Courts have ruled that even in states that should ban abortion, the killing of children is still constitutionally protected. There are eight states with trigger laws. In order to stop abortion, there are various tricks.


Arizona currently has a 2001 law that criminalizes abortion. The state also has a 2022 bill that prohibits abortion after 15 weeks, which will go into effect in September. The law does not replace the 1901 law, nor any other abortion law. Mark Brnovich, the Attorney General, stated that while the 1901 law still applies, court action is required in order to overturn injunctions.


Georgia passed in 2019 a law banning abortions after six weeks. The law was overturned by a federal judge, who appealed it to the 11ThCircuit Court of Appeals. The case was put on hold by that Court until DobbsIt was ruled. Governor Kemp requested a decision from the court. The law is likely to be approved.


In 2015, Iowa’s Supreme Court found a state constitutional right to abortion lurking in the vast undergrowth of penumbras and emanations arising from one amendment or another. After the Alito draft, then, on June 1, Dobbs vs. Jackson Women’s Health Organization was leaked but before it was handed down, the same Supreme Court backtracked, see Kira Davis’ Iowa Supreme Court Ruling Strikes Constitutional Protection For Abortion.

This was the great news. Unfortunately, Iowa’s abortion system is burdened by numerous court actions and decisions. The Iowa Supreme Court indicated Wednesday that the court would ask the state to remove these restrictions one-by-one. Dobbs’s ruling, Governor Kim Reynolds requested that the Supreme Court allow for a 24-hour wait before an abortion can be performed. The Supreme Court refused.


Michigan currently has an abortion-crime law from 1931.

Shortly after Alito’s draft opinion leaked, Planned Parenthood persuaded a tame judge to issue an injunction against the 1931 law. Republicans hold the Senate and House of Representatives in the state legislature. The judge refused to reconsider the decision. However, the court said that the only person who could be involved was the attorney general. They might want to reconsider because the US Supreme Court decided that only the attorney general could enter the case. Berger v. North Carolina State Conference, NAACP, was an example of this.

Governor Gretchen Whitmer has filed a lawsuit to get the Michigan Supreme Court to declare a constitutional rights and ordered state officials not to cooperate in any investigation that is under current law. According to the Attorney General’s office, any county prosecutor can make it a law.

In the meantime, an initiative to petition the November ballot for the right to vote on abortion is in progress.

North Carolina

North Carolina has an abortion ban of 20 weeks that is not being enforced due to court injunctions. Dobbs. State legislators are demanding that Democrat attorney general Josh Stein enforce the law. But he is dragging. Meanwhile, Stein and Democrat Governor Roy Cooper are pledging to defend the “right” to infanticide.

These are the states with trigger laws that aren’t being allowed to go into effect.


Kentucky has a trigger law. Unfortunately, judges are determined to kill children regardless of whether there is a trigger law or a Supreme Court precedent.

Kentucky’s trigger law banning nearly all abortions took immediate effect when the U.S. Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade on June 24. The state’s two abortion providers, Planned Parenthood and EMW Women’s Surgical Center, sued the state the following Monday, arguing that a right to privacy and bodily autonomy was protected by the Kentucky Constitution.

Last week, Jefferson Circuit Court Judge Mitch Perry granted their request for temporary restraining orders to prevent the trigger law’s implementation. The judge granted temporary restraining orders that allowed abortions, at most temporarily. The Supreme Court’s refusal to grant Cameron’s request allows that order to stay in place.

Cameron asked the Kentucky Court of Appeals to intercede and undo Judge Perry’s injunction. He argued that by not enforcing the law, the order inflicts “irreparable harm” to the state of Kentucky. “And even more importantly, the restraining order guarantees the ending of lives,” Cameron wrote in his request. “If that is not [a]Kind of irreparable damage . . then what is?”

On Saturday, the Kentucky Court of Appeals denied his request. Judge Glenn Acree stated that Planned Parenthood was constitutionally able to sue Kentucky over this new law. Personal injury resulted from the trigger law locking into place, because, he wrote — “the challenged statutes directly prohibit (Kentucky’s abortion clinics) from lawfully engaging in both medication abortions and procedural abortions.”

Then, on Sunday, Cameron sought relief from the state’s highest court.

After the high court shut down that request late Tuesday, Cameron tweeted, “we’ve now asked all three levels of Kentucky’s judiciary to allow these laws to take effect. Not a single judge at any level has suggested these laws are unconstitutional, yet we are unfortunately still prohibited from enforcing them.”


Louisiana has a trigger statute. However, judges can’t resist the urge to kill baby girls.

Louisiana’s Supreme Court declined to reverse a decision of the lower court that had prevented the state from applying its ban against abortion on Thursday.

A judge had temporarily blocked enforcement of Louisiana’s “trigger law” banning nearly all abortions last week. After a suit brought by state abortion providers, the judge placed temporary suspension on enforcement. They claimed it was vague.

Thursday’s state Supreme Court ruling allows that stay to remain in place at least through Friday when abortion providers will make their case in court.


Utah has a trigger law. That wasn’t good enough.

Following an emergency hearing on Monday, 3rd District Court Judge Andrew Stone granted Planned Parenthood Association of Utah and the American Civil Liberties Union of Utah’s request for a temporary injunction.

“The immediate effects that will occur outweigh any policy interest of the state in stopping abortions immediately,” Judge Stone said. “Doctors here are threatened with felonies. Women affected are denied safe and local medical treatment to end pregnancies.

Here is where the Land Lays Post-Roe.


Sometimes Supreme Court decisions that advance justice are met with massive opposition.

Brown vs. Board of Education wasn’t’ cheerfully obeyed. A federalized National Guard and Army paratroopers were required to make sure that the decision was enforced in places such as Little Rock, Arkansas. It took more than a decade for the last desegregated school districts to be established. It appears it is not possible. Dobbswill face the same massive resistance as in previous years Brown.

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