Guest / Limited Access /

Shift on Roe:

  1. Abortion opponents rally, saying the end of Roe is near | As they have every year since 1973 when the Supreme Court ruled in Roe v. Wade, abortion opponents flooded the capital today with an energetic rally featuring speeches, prayers and signs that urged an end to abortions across the country. (The New York Times)

  2. Protesters see mood shift against 'Roe' | Court nominees, young activists cited at annual antiabortion march (Washington Post)

  3. Marchers' renewed hope | Supreme Court changes give anti-abortion activists more optimism of a Roe v. Wade reversal (Newsday)

Roe v. Wade:

  1. Bush to anti-abortion activists: 'We will prevail' | President George W. Bush on Monday told opponents of abortion their views would eventually prevail and urged them to work to convince more Americans of "the rightness of our cause." (Reuters)

  2. Bush lends abortion opponents his support | President Bush told abortion opponents Monday that they are pursuing "a noble cause" and predicted that their views would prevail eventually. (Associated Press)

  3. Demonstrators mark Roe V. Wade anniversary | Thousands of abortion opponents massed outside Minnesota's Capitol on Sunday in one of several protests nationwide on the 33rd anniversary of the Roe v. Wade ruling, amid heightened hopes and fears over what a new face on the Supreme Court will mean for the decision establishing abortion rights. (Associated Press)

  4. Marching to overturn Roe | Thousands of pro-life protesters commemorating the 33rd anniversary of the Roe v. Wade court decision marched to the U.S. Capitol and the U.S. Supreme Court yesterday to urge lawmakers to overturn the ruling that legalized abortion. (The Washington Times)

  5. Marking 33 years of opposition | On the 33rd anniversary of the Roe vs. Wade decision, abortion opponents rallied at a downtown park to oppose the procedure and human embryonic stem cell research. (San Antonio Express)

Subscriber access only You have reached the end of this Article Preview

To continue reading, subscribe now. Subscribers have full digital access.

Weblog
Launched in 1999, Christianity Today’s Weblog was not just one of the first religion-oriented weblogs, but one of the first published by a media organization. (Hence its rather bland title.) Mostly compiled by then-online editor Ted Olsen, Weblog rounded up religion news and opinion pieces from publications around the world. As Christianity Today’s website grew, it launched other blogs. Olsen took on management responsibilities, and the Weblog feature as such was mothballed. But CT’s efforts to round up important news and opinion from around the web continues, especially on our Gleanings feature.
Ted Olsen
Ted Olsen is Christianity Today's managing editor for news and online journalism. He wrote the magazine's Weblog—a collection of news and opinion articles from mainstream news sources around the world—from 1999 to 2006. In 2004, the magazine launched Weblog in Print, which looks for unexpected connections and trends in articles appearing in the mainstream press. The column was later renamed "Tidings" and ran until 2007.
Previous Weblog Columns:
Support Christian thought journalism. Donate to our nonprofit ministry today.
Read These NextSee Our Latest
Current IssueInvestments for the Kingdom
Subscriber Access Only
Investments for the Kingdom
Eventide Funds has confounded the investment world with its success—and it’s biblically based principles.
RecommendedFrance Punishes Pro-Life Websites for False Advertising
France Punishes Pro-Life Websites for False Advertising
Meanwhile, US states split on disclosures by Christian pregnancy centers.
TrendingWhy Do We Have Christmas Trees?
Why Do We Have Christmas Trees?
The history behind evergreens, ornaments, and holiday gift giving.
Editor's PickA Journey as Old as Humanity Itself
A Journey as Old as Humanity Itself
What’s behind our timeless fascination with religious pilgrimage?
Christianity Today
March for Life Marks Shift on Roe
hide thisAccess The Archives

In the Archives

January 2006

To continue reading, subscribe now for full print and digital access.