When the U.S. Supreme Court rules on abortion, the justices may not simply give the president a green light for the procedure.
Instead, they could set a precedent for how much power the justices should have in deciding to take on abortion issues in the future.
They could set precedents that make it harder for the president to say that abortion should be legal, and harder for a future president to pass a law that overrides that decision.
They might set precedent that allows states to decide what types of abortions to accept and what kinds of abortion clinics to close down.
And they might even force a Supreme Court to take a stand on whether a fetus has a constitutional right to life, and if so, how far back in the U, or even, what, in the Constitution.
The court has not yet taken up the issue of abortion in its full 4-4 split, which means that its conservative justices have been unable to overturn Roe v.
But with the justices set to hear arguments this month, it would be a big step to take.
Here are five reasons why the justices shouldn’t overturn Roe.
The Roe v-Wade case is a precedent.
The Supreme Court has ruled that abortion is protected under the 14th Amendment, which says that “all persons born or naturalized in the United States are citizens of the United the States and of the state wherein they reside.”
This means that abortion, which is usually legal in all 50 states, is not illegal in any state.
And even if a state does outlaw abortion, it can still impose restrictions on the procedure, or force doctors to perform it in an unsafe environment.
But even with Roe v.-Wade’s decision, states could still set up new restrictions on abortion.
“This is a very important precedent for states to take into consideration,” said Ruth Bader Ginsburg, the chief justice of the Supreme College of the U; the high court’s first African-American justice; and a former solicitor general in the Clinton administration.
She said the court should take into account how a state might use its new power to restrict abortion in ways that would affect women.
The case will be appealed.
If the Supreme Courts takes up Roe v-.
Wade, it will likely be because of a constitutional challenge by an abortion rights group called the Center for Reproductive Rights, which filed the case in 2011 and has since expanded its legal operations to include a network of clinics across the country.
The group, which has a record of challenging state restrictions on abortions, said the case would be decided by a three-judge panel, and that it would likely be appealed to the U-S Supreme Court.
But a decision by a four-judges panel is a long shot.
The panel would likely have to address whether the federal government has the power to regulate the procedure outside of state borders.
In fact, the Supreme court has ruled repeatedly that it does not have that power.
Roe vwade is a decision about state rights.
In 2011, a federal appeals court in Richmond, Virginia, overturned Virginia’s ban on abortions after 20 weeks, saying the state had a compelling interest in protecting women from the risk of serious fetal harm.
That decision is now under review by the Supreme Judicial Court, which can reverse the lower court decision.
The justices are likely to rule in favor of Roe v., but they might not.
The 4th Circuit Court of Appeals, which includes Richmond, has already said that it will review the case.
That court is likely to be more sympathetic to the Center’s arguments, and could also decide to take up the case on the merits.
“It would be wrong for the Court to invalidate the Constitution without at least a very limited consideration of whether the Constitution has been violated,” wrote Chief Justice John Roberts in his dissent in the case, which was authored by Anthony Kennedy.
The federal government already has power over abortion.
Congress has authority over federal funding of abortion, including the Hyde Amendment, that requires states to restrict federal funding for abortion.
In the case of Virginia, the legislature also passed a law in 2015 that bars abortion in cases where the life of the mother is at risk.
Congress is still the only federal agency that can legally defund Planned Parenthood and require clinics to meet strict abortion standards.
The state of Virginia is already trying to restrict abortions.
Virginia is one of about 50 states that ban abortions after viability.
Virginia has a law currently on the books that limits abortion to cases where there is a “present and imminent threat of the life or physical injury of the woman.”
In a 2016 opinion, Justice Ruth B. Bader wrote that the law’s “cruel and unusual” nature would not be met by a woman who is trying to end her pregnancy.
She also said that a woman seeking an abortion “is entitled to every reasonable expectation of privacy and equal protection under the law