The Unlimited Restrictions on Abortion

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Abortion has been always a huge controversial debate among the past years and until now in the United states and in Oklahoma in particular. Since the US supreme court gave its decision about abortions in Roe V Wade case in 1973, Oklahoma state kept restricting abortions by putting new rules for pregnant women to follow before any procedure regarding to it. From that time the percentage of abortions done in nonhospital clinics rose from 51% in 1974 to 61% in 1976, and reached 95% in 2008 (Aksel, sarp, et al, 2013). However, there should be unlimited restrictions on abortion in Oklahoma because each woman should have complete control over her body.

Woman in Oklahoma should have a complete control over her body because woman have the right to make a choice about her body, and no one have the right to force her to keep a fetus that she doesn’t want for any reason. Some reasons (like if the child came from rape, incest, or illegal relationship , has a severe health problems and he is not going to live along beside that he will suffer due to his illnesses, and threatens pregnant woman’s life), are logical and the woman has the complete right to go for it. “Woman has the right not to keep a baby came from rape, or illegal relationship because no woman want to carry and raise a child – a sin - from her rapist. This child might be unloved and unwanted, so instead of bringing him to this life and make him suffer from being unloved or giving him for another family to adapt him away from his real mother, abortion is the solution ”, said Elise 31 year old a French language teacher. Jessica and Erick Davis has their own story and opinion about carrying and rising a

fetus with severe health problems; in a poor urban in Oklahoma city the co...

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...eover, woman doesn’t have to sacrifice her life for unborn child.

Works Cited

* Carmon, Irin. "‘I’m showing my son mercy." N.p., 31 Oct 2013. Web. 12 Nov 2013. .

* Abreu, Sue H. “ The doctor’s dilemma with the Oklahoma abortion law ultrasound requirement.” Oklahoma city university law review 37.2 (2012): 253-287.

* Aksel, Sarp, et al. “Unintended consequences: Abortion training in the years after Roe V Wade.” American journal of public health. 103.3 (2012): 404-407.

* Garfield, Jay L., and Patricia Hennessey. “Abortion, moral and legal perspectives”, Amherst, mess: University of Massachusetts press, 1984. EBook collection.

* Nobis, Nathan, and Abubakarr Sidique Jarr Koroma. “Abortion and moral arguments from Analogy.” The American journal of Bioethics: AJOB 10.12(2010):59-61.
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