Here's a bit of food for thought for those who assert that my opposition to permitting legal abortion is about "imposing my religion" on everybody else.
First of all, I was a prolifer for about a dozen years before I became a Christian. Becoming a Christian changed a bit of how I go about fighting abortion -- I never would have thought to pray about it before, for starters, and I've become much more charitable toward abortion staff as a result of becoming a Christian -- but it is not the reason I opposed abortion being legal. I've told that story before -- it's in my sidebar under "Why Abortion"?
But more to the point, we can look at other things I absolutely oppose as a Christian, on Christian grounds, but don't seek to make illegal.
I don't try to impose Christian ideas of divorce and remarriage. I think that there are very, very limited circumstances under which divorce and remarriage are permissable for Christians. But I don't want the law at all involved in this, because it's a religious matter. If unbelievers, or backslidden believers, want to divorce and remarry, that's their prerogative. Though I do think laws need to reflect the fact that marriage is a contract and parties ought not to be just about to bail on a contract with no repercussions. This is why I think that it's up to the courts to grant alimony to a former spouse who, in good faith, put his or her life efforts into building the other spouse's earning potential and sacrificed his or her own career path to do so. That person acted in good faith, believing that he or she was in a partnership for life, and the effort invested entitles him or her to a share of what he or she helped to generate.
I think that the Ten Commandments are very clear on covetousness, and that for any believer -- Christian, Jew, or Muslim -- to be indulging in covetousness is sinning. And I recognize that covetousness is courting disaster. If you look at mass murderers, the underlying motive is typically covetousness. The person wanted what other people have, and harbored that covetousness in his heart until it broke out as a murderous rampage. But I do not want to see "thought police." I would want to dissuade people who encourage covetousness. I would encourage them to think about the ramifications of what they're doing. I would encourage everybody around me to turn away from covetousness. And I would not want to see the government in any way fostering covetousness. But I don't want to see any attempt to put anti-coveting measures on the books. It's just inappropriate.
Ditto for adultery. The injured party ought to be able to seek redress in the courts, including for alienation of affections, but I don't want laws on the books that say who can have sex with who, aside from laws protecting people unable to give consent such as the very young, the mentally incapacitated, etc.
Abortion involves Person A -- the mother -- imposing her morality, her religion if you will, on somebody else -- her unborn child. It's a human rights issue, not a religious one. Of course believers will object to this, just as we'd object to any other killing.