Magazine November 29, 2021, Issue

Thoughts on a Post-Roe Agenda

(BogdanVija/EyeEm/Getty Images)
Are pro-lifers prepared to win?

We’re approaching 49 years of neither wearying nor resting in the fight to protect unborn children under the law, and a major victory has rarely felt so close.

A Supreme Court decision in Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization that recognizes the shallowness of the Roe v. Wade decision and the empty-headedness of Planned Parenthood v. Casey is far from assured. But should it happen, a favorable ruling in Dobbs would be an unprecedented victory for the millions who have marched in January snow and held innumerable prayer rallies for an end to legalized abortion.

Of course, it would also send the

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This article appears as “Preparing To Win” in the November 29, 2021, print edition of National Review.

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Patrick T. Brown is a fellow at the Ethics and Public Policy Center. He was formerly a senior policy advisor to Congress’ Joint Economic Committee. He writes from Columbia, S.C.

In This Issue

Introduction

Politics & Policy

End Roe

In this special issue, we examine the legal arguments, the policy arguments, and the social arguments for finally ending the Roe era in America.

The Law

The Policy

The Social Impact

Books, Arts & Manners

Books

Weird English

A review of Highly Irregular: Why Tough, Through, and Dough Don’t Rhyme — and Other Oddities of the English Language, by Arika Okrent.

Sections

The Week

The Week

Glenn Youngkin unlocked the secret to electoral success in a Virginia that hadn’t elected a Republican statewide in twelve years.

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