Sarah Kliff has a handy chart detailing the arbitrary abortion regulations passed by each state, many of which are pushing the envelope in the light of the green light they were given by the Supreme Court. Perhaps even more importantly, Clare Malone has an excellent piece on the lack of practical access many American women have to abortion:
But as we mark the 40th anniversary of Roe v. Wade, the truth is that access to abortion isn’t anywhere close to equitable for women around the country. In fact, things are worse in certain parts of the U.S. than they were in the 1970s and 1980s. In nearly every state, the total number of abortion providers has dropped since 1978—even in traditionally liberal havens like California, which as of 2008 had 522 abortion providers, down from its peak of 608 in 1988…
But the middle of the country is a different story—states that once stood firmly on the middle ground when it came to abortion access have moved into “hostile” territory on the Guttmacher scale, enacting four or more restrictive provisions since the year 2000 on women seeking abortions. Look at a map of the country that tracks abortion access, and you will see geographical corridors of restriction. Over the past ten years, the Great Plains states have become progressively more antagonistic to abortion-seekers; Kansas, Nebraska, and Oklahoma, all of which were on the “middle ground” in 2000, have moved into the “hostile” category; Kansas now has only one abortion provider per 100,000 people. The Deep South has shifted over the past decade as well—Florida, a state of almost 19 million in 2010 had only 5 abortion providers per 100,000 people, down from 12 in 1980.
Of the varieties of abortion regulations states might pass post-Casey, the ones that make it difficult for clinics to operate are the most dangerous. And it must be noted as well that anti-abortion terrorism has been very effective in a lot of states.