The Supreme Court delivered a historic victory to the anti-abortion movement. But many still feel their work is far from complete, and are seeking new strategies to stop abortion in all 50 states.
A proposed amendment would state explicitly that there is no right to abortion in Kentucky's state constitution, complicating efforts to challenge two state abortion bans.
With abortion illegal in a growing number of states, both groups that help patients access the procedure and those who oppose it are reporting more calls for help.
Women share abortion experiences, worry about reproductive care in a state with high maternal mortality rates.
The reaction to Roe vs. Wade was immense, but not immediately so. It took months and years for the anti-abortion movement to fully form, to organize and gain political power.
Despite gaining national traction in the 1970s, the history of the anti-abortion movement in the U.S. goes back more than a century before the landmark Supreme Court decision.
The number of Democrats citing abortion rights as a top priority for the federal government to address jumped from less than 1% in 2021 to 13% in a new poll.
The first such march was held the day after President Donald Trump's inauguration in 2017. Thousands of people were expected to turn out in hundreds of cities across the nation on Saturday.
The law bans nearly all abortions, and doctors providing pregnancy care are hoping for more clarity soon, as legal challenges continue.