Yeah actually, it's part of what I was thinking when writing my earlier post. If someone's life is in danger - like I said before it isn't much different than going to the hospital for anything else life threatening; whether it be your example being cancer, or possible even something like kidney failure. But where I think the argument starts to go to shit is there's a lot more on the emotional side when it comes to the topic of abortions - thus clouding the judgement of both sides. I personally don't agree with what some states are going to do, however I've seen many points of why Roe V Wade was overturned, and I can't really say you're wrong. While I disagree with the intentions behind some of the actions, what they did wasn't necessarily wrong, While abortion may not be a federally guaranteed right anymore ultimately it's up to the states to decided whether it gets restrictions, stays, or is just outright banned.I like to draw a distinction between procedures that are necessary and life-saving and procedures that are optional and only improve quality of life. If someone has some kind of a growth on their skin, it makes sense to take a sample. If it’s cancerous, the removal of said growth is life-saving and it makes sense for it to be covered by private life insurance or a national healthcare service, depending on your place of residence. If it’s just a wart, the removal is purely cosmetic and there’s no justification for putting the burden on anybody else but the patient. Abortion isn’t dissimilar if we’re to believe the “clump of cells” talking point. If a foetus is just like a cancerous growth or a wart then the question of payment depends entirely on whether the procedure is performed out of convenience or to save the mother’s life. Does that make sense?
While I still don't think states should ban the process people can at least petition to change the state laws, whether they get recognized or not is a different story.