Attempts to enact a restrictive abortion ban in Indiana have shown divisions among conservatives on how to legislate in the wake of Roe v. Wade I-N-D-A-N-O-P-L-S โ€” In the wake of the Roe v.

Republican legislators have a commanding majority in many state legislatures, but so far they have done next to nothing. The reason for this is being debated this week in the state of Indiana.

The majority of Republican lawmakers agree that abortion access must be limited, but they disagree on the appropriate level of regulation. It begs the question

Indiana Republican State Senator Rodric Bray, whose caucus has long campaigned to limit abortions, is split on a plan that would ban abortion with few .

. Mr. Bray claims that legislators had not "spent enough time on those concerns" prior to the Roe v. Wade decision being overturned this year. .

All around the country, people are having the same discussions. Republicans debating the issue today are not governing in the abstract, unlike conservative states .

The recent high-profile incidents, such as a ten-year-old Ohio victim of sexual assault who had to travel to Indiana to seek an abortion due to new restrictions in her.

But in Nebraska, where a trigger ban was almost passed earlier this year but fell just short, Governor Pete Ricketts has talked about calling a special session but has not done so as of yet.