PS: One fascinating thing you've spoken about is the fact that the Jane Collective didn't face the kind of violent threats and harassment that modern abortion clinic providers do today and that you and the women you helped rarely felt your personal safety was at risk. That's despite the fact that what you were doing at the time was illegal. What changed there?
JA: Since Roe, the antiabortion movement has been a gigantic movement to serve various political purposes. It's clear the leaders of the Republican Party don't really care about women's health, or babies, one way or another. But they found this narrative, and this fight, and they have used it as this monstrous, large socio-cultural concern and been wildly successful at it.
This is not like, "Oh, people started to change their minds," or, "Students in high school began to learn about biology and changed their minds." No. This is a gigantic, powerful, very well-funded political movement that chose to come after abortion health care because it was so emotional and passionate, as you can see.