The Supreme Court is set to take up abortion on Friday.
But first, a quick reminder about the case, which involves the constitutional right to abortion.
The case will be heard by a three-judge panel.
Here’s everything you need know.
Abortion cases: What to know The case is being heard by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit.
That’s a four-judges panel, which means it will be up to the judges to decide the case’s constitutionality, which is not up to them.
It will likely go to the Supreme Judicial Court, the country’s highest court.
If they rule that the Constitution grants an individual the right to an abortion, the Supreme Courts would then decide the constitutionality of that right.
What the Supreme says The case centers on the legality of a state law that allows for abortions at the point of fetal viability.
A court ruling on the constitutionally protected right to have an abortion has been the subject of much debate, with some legal experts saying that if the Supreme court rules in favor of the law, that would mean that it is constitutional.
“That’s the first step,” said Mark Glaze, a professor of law at Georgetown University Law Center.
“The question is whether the court agrees with that decision, and if so, what it would say.”
If the court disagrees with the court’s ruling, it will decide whether the law is constitutional, which could take years to settle.
But that’s the tricky part of this case.
The justices will have to decide whether a court ruling that allows abortion would apply equally to other constitutional rights.
“A case can only be heard once a term has expired,” said Glaze.
“So if they rule in favor, it would apply to other constitutionally protected rights, and they would have to answer for that.”
The abortion issue in the U