Why does someone have to be Pro-Life or Pro-Choice?

Just an open question. I am neither pro-life or pro-choice. I have an opinion, but I cannot label myself as either.

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Comment by John Jubinsky on April 13, 2010 at 6:23am
The question may be rephrased as: Why does someone have to be a humanist or not be a humanist?
Comment by Louis on July 11, 2009 at 12:59am
I know what you mean.

As far as I'm concerned the way that the Supreme Court laid out the case in Roe v. Wade is satisfactory. I can't imagine their rationale being any more succinct, informed, and accommodating than that case.

Casey v Planned Parenthood I have some serious issues with, but I'm of the opinion that Roe v Wade, as it is written, is equally fair to all concerns.
Comment by Justin Pearson Smith on July 11, 2009 at 12:33am
I'm both pro life and pro choice except when it comes to fundamentalists then I'm pro-death j/k
Comment by Steve Spero on July 10, 2009 at 7:05pm
I see your point, but I come from a different point of view. I was a clinic escort for over eight years in the upper south. I saw the way that the supposedly religious protesters treated the patients coming in for a legal medical procedure. To say the least, it wasn't pretty.
I now live in San Diego, and it isn't that much of an issue here.
Comment by It's just Matt on July 10, 2009 at 12:09pm
Good books on the subject are: " This Common Secret" by Susan Wicklund and "The Girls Who Went Away" by Ann Fessler.

I concur with Catana, pro-choice IS pro-life.

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