Anti-abortion groups are eyeing broad policy changes in a second Trump administration.
Anti-abortion activists want to see Trump curtail Biden's broadening of access to abortion pills.
The groups want to see Trump take action beginning on his potential first day back in office.
The fall of Roe v. Wade marked the fulfillment of a decades-long campaign by conservatives to reject abortion as a constitutional right. Former President Donald Trump's three Supreme Court nominees played the deciding role in ending nearly 50 years of abortion precedent in the United States.
So as Trump aims to win back the White House this fall, anti-abortion activists have their eye on further restricting access, with groups laying out plans for the ex-president to roll back President Joe Biden's executive orders expanding abortion rights, according to Politico.
And these groups want to see Trump — who has so far not endorsed a national abortion ban and has thrown cold water on six-week abortion bans — return to prioritizing anti-abortion initiatives should he win the presidential election.
Politico reported that roughly 100 groups are mapping out detailed plans for a potential second Trump administration; many of the actions that Trump could take wouldn't need congressional approval.
"The conversations we're having with the presidential candidates and their campaigns have been very clear: We expect them to act swiftly," Students for Life president Kristan Hawkins told Politico.
Anti-abortion groups want Trump to roll back policies that Biden put into place which afforded greater access to abortion pills and surgical abortions, per Politico.
Students for Life activists want to see the Environmental Protection Agency label chemicals in the abortion pill mifepristone as "forever chemicals" to put it through more stringent rules, per the report.
The regulatory changes being pursued by conservatives would likely wind up in court. How they'll fare is unclear, given Trump's significant number of judiciary appointments.
During Trump's first administration, some of the changes that his administration sought were blocked in court because officials did not follow proper procedures. But with the wave of judges that Trump appointed to the bench, conservatives are aiming to have more success with anti-abortion policies in a second Trump term.
"I would anticipate both the very aggressive use of executive authority to undermine access to abortion and a reliance on conservative-leaning courts to lock those executive actions in place," health policy expert Chris Jennings told Politico.
"Even people who think they're safe because they live in blue states would lose access should that happen."
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