Every January since the devastating Jan. 22, 1973, Roe v. Wade and Doe v. Bolton decisions that legalized abortion in the United States, pilgrims of all faiths and political stripes from all over the country have protested those decisions at the March for Life in Washington, D.C.

Every year, the throngs of protesters peacefully and publicly show their solidarity with the unborn children who have been killed and the women and men who have been harmed by the long-term effects of abortion’s sting. But on Jan. 24, as these tens of thousands of pro-life advocates wind their way down Constitution Avenue on their way to the steps of the Supreme Court building, where the march traditionally ends, there will be palpable excitement.

That’s because barely one month later, the high court’s justices will begin their review of a Louisiana abortion law that could signal a major turning point in the long movement against abortion in America.

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