The question at the heart of the matter of abortion is "when does human life begin?" There is no one on the planet truly qualified to answer that question. It is why I am reluctantly pro-choice, myself. It is obviously immoral, but the law cannot confidently say when anyone becomes a person. It is for that same reason that state-supported abortions via planned parenthood, etc are FAR beyond he purview of the function of federal government. Compelling anyone to pay for such a thing against their will is an anathema to liberty... Especially when it comes to freedom of religion.
So while many people glibly say, "if you don't agree with abortions, don't have one," that is your right. It is every bit as much right for anyone else to say, "go fug yourself if you want me to pay for yours."
Every immoral law must be disobeyed.
If a law is unjust, a man is not only right to disobey it, he is obligated to do so.
- Thomas Jefferson
You express a great deal of anxiety over our willingness to break laws. This is certainly a legitimate concern. Since we so diligently urge people to obey the Supreme Court's decision of 1954 outlawing segregation in the public schools, at first glance it may seem rather paradoxical for us consciously to break laws. One may well ask: "How can you advocate breaking some laws and obeying others?" The answer lies in the fact that there are two types of laws: just and unjust. I would be the first to advocate obeying just laws. One has not only a legal but a moral responsibility to obey just laws. Conversely, one has a moral responsibility to disobey unjust laws. I would agree with St. Augustine that "an unjust law is no law at all."
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
“Unjust laws exist; shall we be content to obey them, or shall we endeavor to amend them, and obey them until we have succeeded, or shall we transgress them at once? Men generally, under such a government as this, think that they ought to wait until they have persuaded the majority to alter them. They think that, if they should resist, the remedy would be worse than the evil. But it is the fault of the government itself that the remedy is worse than the evil. It makes it worse. Why is it not more apt to anticipate and provide for reform? Why does it not cherish its wise minority? Why does it cry and resist before it is hurt? Why does it not encourage its citizens to be on the alert to point out its faults, and do better than it would have them?”
-Henry David Thoreau