FILE - In this Thursday, March 1, 2012 photo, Oklahoma state Rep. Mike Reynolds, R-Oklahoma City, speaks during a news conference held by Personhood Oklahoma in Oklahoma City. The group, which wants to ban abortions in Oklahoma, is launching a signature drive with the goal of amending the state Constitution to define a fertilized human egg as a human being. When lawmakers take aim at abortion, they draw on an ever-growing arsenal of restrictions and mandates imposed on women, doctors and clinics. But do these measures reduce abortions? It's a question with no simple answer. (AP Photo/Sue Ogrocki)

Associated Press
FILE - In this Thursday, March 1, 2012 photo, Oklahoma state Rep. Mike Reynolds, R-Oklahoma City, speaks during a news conference held by Personhood Oklahoma in Oklahoma City. The group, which wants to ban abortions in Oklahoma, is launching a signature drive with the goal of amending the state Constitution to define a fertilized human egg as a human being. When lawmakers take aim at abortion, they draw on an ever-growing arsenal of restrictions and mandates imposed on women, doctors and clinics. But do these measures reduce abortions? It's a question with no simple answer. (AP Photo/Sue Ogrocki)
FILE - In this Thursday, March 1, 2012 photo, Oklahoma state Rep. Mike Reynolds, R-Oklahoma City, speaks during a news conference held by Personhood Oklahoma in Oklahoma City. The group, which wants to ban abortions in Oklahoma, is launching a signature drive with the goal of amending the state Constitution to define a fertilized human egg as a human being. When lawmakers take aim at abortion, they draw on an ever-growing arsenal of restrictions and mandates imposed on women, doctors and clinics. But do these measures reduce abortions? It's a question with no simple answer. (AP Photo/Sue Ogrocki)
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