The Supreme Court ruled Monday that the right to abortion is guaranteed under the Constitution.
The ruling is part of a larger ruling that also ruled that the government cannot restrict the ability of the state to fund Planned Parenthood for providing abortion services.
It’s the latest in a string of Supreme Court rulings that have strengthened abortion rights in the United States, but it’s a setback for some conservatives.
The justices also rejected arguments that abortion is morally wrong, that the Supreme Court is biased and that the country needs to protect women’s rights.
The court has generally been supportive of abortion rights, but in recent years has taken a harder line on the issue.
The decision came during oral arguments for two bills in the GOP-controlled Congress that would limit the availability of abortion.
The Supreme Justice Anthony Kennedy wrote in his opinion that the law would prohibit women from receiving federal funding to pay for abortions and would not require a woman to receive the procedure in a hospital.
Kennedy added that it was unconstitutional to require a physician to perform the procedure.
Wade, which legalized abortion in 1973, is considered one of the most liberal cases the court has ever heard.
The Roe v Wade ruling was hailed as a watershed for abortion rights.
But some conservatives say that while the right of the woman to choose is enshrined in the Constitution, the law should be enforced with strict scrutiny to ensure that women are getting an accurate diagnosis and that it is safe for them to make an informed decision.
Abortion rights advocates have argued that abortion should be available in all circumstances, including cases of rape and incest.
However, many women are concerned that if the laws are enforced, the federal government could stop funding Planned Parenthood.
The law has not been enforced.
The majority of the court’s seven justices are conservative, with Justices Samuel Alito, Clarence Thomas, Antonin Scalia, and Samuel Alinsky among the three liberals who voted with the majority.
But Justice Anthony M. Kennedy, the court in its 5-4 ruling, said the decision was not a complete victory for the abortion rights movement.
“Today’s decision does not alter the reality of abortion, but rather its scope and significance,” Kennedy wrote.
“Our cases in this case, however, do not confront a question of whether abortion should always be illegal, but only whether a woman’s right to an abortion is absolute and therefore inviolable.
Roe itself provides the framework for the protection of that right.”
Abortion rights supporters are disappointed with the decision.
“This is an important and historic decision and a clear signal that the Court is taking the issue of abortion very seriously,” said Sarah Guttmacher, president of the Susan B. Anthony List, a pro-life group.
“It sends a strong signal that when the government attempts to limit a woman from having an abortion, it will face strong legal challenges, and that courts will be watching closely to ensure women have access to safe, legal abortion.”
The ruling comes as the nation prepares to celebrate the 100th anniversary of Roe v, Wade.
Abortion access is also being discussed in a series of other high-profile cases, including the fight over same-sex marriage and whether the president can enforce his campaign promise to ban transgender students from using bathrooms that match their gender identity.
The president is seeking to overturn a U.S. Supreme Court ruling last year that said states cannot ban transgender people from using public restrooms.