If Democrats maintain control of Congress, Biden promises to advance an abortion rights measure.

President Joe Biden promised on Tuesday that if Democrats win back control of Congress in the upcoming midterm elections, he would work to pass an abortion rights law.

Biden declared at a DNC gathering in Washington that he would make a bill to codify abortion rights his top priority if Democrats were to win the House and increase their Senate majority. If it were to pass, he stated that he would try to sign it into law by January 2019, the 50th anniversary of the significant Roe v. Wade ruling.

“You must vote if you care about the freedom to make your own decisions.” That is why it’s so important to elect more Democratic senators to the US Senate and more Democrats to keep the House of Representatives under Democratic control,’ he said.

When the Supreme Court overruled Roe v. Wade in June, Biden said that women all throughout the country lost a “basic right,” citing that more than a dozen states have subsequently imposed abortion restrictions.

After that, Obama issued a warning that congressional Republicans were “doubling down on their radical stances,” noting statements made by House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy that if the GOP won control of Congress, it would seek to outlaw abortion after the 15th week of pregnancy.

No matter where you live in America, a national ban would be implemented if Republicans get their way, according to Biden. So let me be absolutely clear: I’ll veto any legislation of this nature that is passed in the upcoming years.

Three weeks before the midterm elections, in which Republicans may retake control of Congress, the president, who has recently tended to concentrate on economic matters, changed his focus to abortion rights.

In a deeply divided Senate where 60 votes are required to override filibusters and the subject is overwhelmingly politicized, any legislation to entrench or restrict abortion rights would be challenging to pass.

Democrats have focused significantly on abortion rights during their campaigns around the nation, promising to roll back Republican-pushed restrictions and increase access to reproductive health services. Meanwhile, Biden and other Democrats have come under fire from Republicans for the nation’s high rates of inflation and crime.

During a briefing on Monday, White House press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre stated that during Biden’s visit to Western states last week, he discussed the efforts of what she referred to as “extreme Republicans” to limit abortion access, including Graham’s bill to ban abortions after 15 weeks and an effort to enforce a Civil War-era law implementing a near-total abortion ban in Arizona.

Republican-led initiatives were dubbed “disturbing” and “extremely hazardous” by Jean-Pierre.

According to Jean-Pierre, “It’s regressive, hazardous, and extreme — in stark contrast to the president and the commitment he has to let women and their doctors make these decisions. And that’s what you can expect to hear from him the next day.

In a speech marking the 100th day since the Roe decision was reversed at the White House this month, Biden vowed he would not “sit by and let Republicans throughout the country impose extreme measures” about access to reproductive healthcare.

What century are we in, people? Who or what are we? At the second meeting of the administration’s Task Force on Reproductive Health Care Access, Biden said, “I respect everyone’s viewpoint on this and the individual judgments people make, but my Lord, we’re talking about contraception here. “This is what it looks like when you start to take away the right to privacy,” the speaker said.

Following the overturning of Roe v. Wade, a limited sequence of executive actions were taken in recent months to guarantee some access to abortion services and contraceptives.

Over the past two years, the current Congress has tried unsuccessfully to codify Roe multiple times. The Women’s Health Protection Act was approved by the Democratically controlled House, but Republican senators and West Virginia Democrat Joe Manchin blocked its advancement in the Senate. Although bipartisan legislation is more restrictive and has the support of moderate Republican Senators Susan Collins of Maine and Lisa Murkowski of Alaska, it lacks the votes needed to pass in the Senate.