Chief Justice Roberts Make Huge Move Concerning Parental Notification Abortion Law In Indiana

Chief Justice John Roberts has agreed to work around normal procedures for the Supreme Court on Monday and has quickly notified lower courts in the state of Indiana of the Supreme Court’s June opinion that overturned Roe v. Wade in order to allow the state to try and apply a law that will restrict access to abortion for minors.

This is excellent news. Many places around the country allow minors to get abortions without ever notifying parents that their child received the procedure. This is a massive effort to undermine parental authority by usurping the ability of moms and dads to know what kind of medical treatments their children are having done.

It’s not the place of the government to strip away parental rights and assert themselves in the place of those who have been tasked by God to raise their children.

According to Newsmax, a report put out by CNN revealed that Roberts granted the state of Indiana’s request to speed up the usual 30-day timeframe and to quickly transmit the high court’s opinion to a federal appeals court in order to allow that state the opportunity to implement its strict parental notification law for abortions, which had previously been blocked, into action.

“The Hoosier State had initially sent its request to Justice Amy Coney Barrett, however she did not handle it, most likely because she was a member of the Chicago-based federal appeals court when the case came before it, the news outlet reports,” the Newsmax report said.

That’s when Roberts took over the application.

The report then noted that Planned Parenthood of Indiana and Kentucky previously stated they would not object to the accelerating of the judgment. The law requires parents be notified should a minor attempt to get an abortion, unless a court makes the determination that parental notification is not in the best interest of the child.

“Citing Supreme Court precedent, lower courts had invalidated the Indiana law and the state had asked the Supreme Court to intervene in March 2021. According to CNN, the justices did not take up the state’s petition for months while they considered Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization. Once Dobbs was decided and Roe was reversed, the high court sent a small number of pending abortion-related cases back down to the lower courts, directing them to revisit their earlier decisions,” the report said.

Indiana, not wanting to wait the usual 30 days, asked the Supreme Court if they could move rapidly to officially notify the lower court of its decision. Roberts agreed to do just that on Monday.

As of this writing, there are a total of thirteen states in the country that have trigger laws in place that were designed to go into effect if the Roe decision were to ever be overturned. Some of those laws have already gone into effect, while many others have been blocked by legal challenges.

It’s estimated right now that more than half of the states in the country plan to completely ban or strictly limit the availability of abortion.

This story syndicated with permission from michael, Author at Trending Politics

Notice: This article may contain commentary that reflects the author's opinion.

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