Brandy Bottone, of Plano, Texas, was cruising on U.S. Highway 75 South in the high-occupancy vehicle lane until she was suddenly pulled over by a police officer; to drive in an HOV lane, there needs to be more than one person in the vehicle, he said.

Bottone said she didn't see the problem—she was 34 weeks pregnant.

Bottone insightfully brought up the twofold norm with current Texas regulations: is her unborn kid thought about a living individual or not?

I don't have the foggiest idea for what reason you're not seeing that," she told the official. Her clarification didn't fly with the official, who gave her a $215 ticket.

The episode falls right behind the Supreme Court's questionable toppling of Roe v. Swim the month before. In Texas, all early terminations are unlawful.

The state's officials have plans to convolute conceptive consideration much further,

Indeed, even under the steady gaze of the stupendous Supreme Court choice, Texas had "the most prohibitive fetus removal regulation in the country," as per the New York Times.

as they mean to confine fetus removal pills being sent to ladies in the territory of Texas as well as disallow travel for out-of-state methodology.

In March, the Texas Supreme Court considered a prohibition on early terminations following a month and a half to come full circle.

Texas is one of nine states that has made abortions illegal, with few exceptions. Yesterday, Indiana and Louisiana cracked down on abortion laws, narrowing the methods for women to get the procedure.

"I will be battling it," Bottone told the Dallas Morning News. Her trial, and incidentally, her due date, is on July 20.