Such was the chant of around 10,000 people who marched through Dublin on Saturday, protesting Ireland's legislative failure to address the abortion issue for twenty years.
By now, we've all heard the horrifying story of Savita Halappanavar, who died when doctors refused to remove her fetus.
So why didn't the doctors remove the fetus?
Because the laws are imprecise.
Ireland's constitution outlaws abortion. But a 1992 ruling from the Supreme Court allowed that abortions should be legal to "save the life of the woman, including if she makes credible threats to commit suicide if denied one."
The problem is that every government installed in the twenty years since that ruling has refused to pass any legislation addressing it. The result is that the only law on the books is a British law from 1861, declaring that the "procurement of a miscarriage" amounts to murder and could be punishable by up to life in prison.
There are some individual doctors who perform abortions cloaked in secrecy, in fear of being charged with murder. The doctors in Halappanavar's case may have been charged if they had done the humane procedure and saved her life.
Marchers shouted "Never again!" as they held up pictures of Savita Halappanavar, moving through the city to the office of Prime Minister Enda Kennywhere, where they held a candlelit vigil.
At that demonstration, representatives from political and women's rights groups disparaged the Irish government for failing to pass legislation enforcing the ruling:
Other smaller demonstrations were held in other Irish cities, including Galway, where the Halappavanars have lived since 2008.
Now get this:
"Irish voters in 1992 passed constitutional amendments legalizing the right of Irish women to receive information on abortion services in neighboring England, where the practice has been legal since 1967, and to travel there without fear of facing prosecution. British health authorities estimate that 4,000 to 5,000 Irish residents travel annually to England for abortions."So it's okay to travel to another country to get an abortion, and Ireland won't hold it against you. Aren't you lucky.
* Doctors practicing in secret for fear of their lives.
* Hospitals refusing to perform abortions, even to save a woman's life
* Women having to travel to get abortions.
And this is in a country in which abortion is legal, even as legislators enact nit-picking laws to make it difficult, if not impossible, for a woman to get a legal medical procedure.
Is this where we're heading again?
Information for this diary came from the Associated Press.