Download PDF by Dorothy E. McBride: Abortion in the United States. A Reference Handbook
By Dorothy E. McBride
This paintings is a balanced presentation of the pro-life/pro-choice controversy, exhibiting all features of the controversy and why it's so tricky to resolve.
• basic resources contain excerpts from significant preferrred proceedings, legislative money owed and legislation glided by Congress, and historic documents
• presents tables displaying states' legislation on abortion and public opinion on quite a few features of the abortion controversy
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Additional resources for Abortion in the United States. A Reference Handbook
Killing a human being is wrong; that is a value everybody accepts. Because abortion kills an unborn human being, abortion is wrong by definition (Beckwith 1993). The current law is nothing more than abortion on demand. Women have no limits on their “rights” to kill their babies at any stage. Even after viability, the courts have allowed for an exception for health. This exception is always interpreted so generally that just about any reason can be related to a woman’s health. Doe v. Bolton defined health as including: “physical, emotional, psychological, familial, and the woman’s age—relevant to the wellbeing of the patient.
Kaplan, Laura. The Story of Jane: The Legendary Underground Feminist Abortion Service. New York: Pantheon Books, 1996. Luker, Kristin. Abortion and the Politics of Motherhood. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1984. Maguire, Daniel C. Sacred Choices: The Right to Contraception and Abortion in the World’s Religions. Minneapolis, MN: Fortress Press, 2001. McBride Stetson, Dorothy. ” In Abortion Politics, edited by Marianne Githens and Dorothy McBride Stetson, 97–117. New York: Routledge, 1996.
Wade. Scalia clearly asserted that he wanted to overturn the previous ruling and invited direct challenges from the states. O’Connor continued to question the trimester framework but said there would be time to reconsider Roe in the future. ” He went on: “I fear for the future. S. 490, 539). The Webster opinions stimulated both pro-choice and prolife groups into action. Pro-choice groups sent out the word that the Supreme Court now had the dreaded pro-life majority. The next case could easily rob women of their rights.
Abortion in the United States. A Reference Handbook by Dorothy E. McBride