Democrats got some bad news.
It involved Donald Trump getting some major revenge from the 2020 election.
And the Supreme Court handed Trump a win that left Democrats with one sinking feeling.
In October 2020 when the Senate confirmed Amy Coney Barrett, conservatives thought Trump cemented a six to three majority that would eventually overturn Roe v. Wade and end abortion on demand in America.
That belief is currently being put to the test.
And Trump supporters cheered when the Supreme Court refused to act on an appeal by the abortion industry to block a Texas law from going into effect that would essentially ban abortions after six weeks.
The law did not explicitly ban abortions after six weeks but it allowed individuals to file lawsuits against abortion mills and doctors that aid and abet criminal abortions.
“Any person can sue any abortion provider who kills an unborn child after six weeks of gestation—and any person can sue anyone who aids or abets these illegal abortions,” Texas Right to Life wrote on their website describing the law. “All of these individuals must pay damages to the person who sued them of at least $10,000 for each illegal abortion that they perform or assist.”
The ProLife Whistleblower website defined aiding and abetting an abortion as:
Abortion funds that provide financial or logistical support to women who kill their unborn children after a fetal heartbeat is detectable;
Doctors or medical personnel who provide abortion referrals after six weeks of gestation;
Any other individual or entity that aids or abets an illegal abortion in any way.
The Supreme Court not blocking this represented a major win.
This is the first time the court’s allowed a six-week abortion ban to go into effect.
That unnerved the left.
Radical left-wing activist Philip Bump wrote in the Washington Post that the pro-life movement appeared close to winning their most significant victory yet.
“Its choosing not to do so before the law went into effect, though, indicates that predictions about how the Trump-appointee-heavy court would respond to abortion restrictions were generally accurate. During that stretch of the 2020 campaign when Amy Coney Barrett’s nomination was still unconfirmed, Trump claimed that he had never mentioned Roe to his appointees, in an apparent effort to defuse concerns that he was doing precisely what he’d promised — appointing justices who would overturn the decision. Such assertions, always dubious if not outright non-starters, may help explain why the court didn’t increase as an issue for Democrats from 2016 to 2020. But there was little reason then to think that Trump’s appointees wouldn’t have a clear position on the subject, and there’s less reason to think so now,” Bump wrote.
Abortion mills in Texas stopped the process of terminating the lives of innocent babies after this decision.
And while this terrifies pro-abortion radicals like Bump, Joe Biden and the rest of the Democrat Party, it is another case that truly worries them.
Next term, the Supreme Court will hear a case involving Mississippi’s ban on abortions after 15 weeks.
This is the most direct challenge to Roe v. Wade in a generation.
The Supreme Court allowing the Texas law to go forward shocked many on the left into thinking for the first time that the new Republican appointee majority could strike a blow directly at the heart of one of the most wrongly decided Supreme Court cases in American history.
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