Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) called on Democrats to channel their outrage regarding the supposed majority vote from the Supreme Court to overturn Roe v. Wade toward elections.
"This is the day to get in the fight, so that come November, we have enough people in office who will protect the right of a woman to choose," Warren said on Friday on the View.
"I am deeply shocked that a tiny minority in this country can both capture the Supreme Court and drive it in a direction that the overwhelming majority of Americans ... do not want to see it go," Warren said. "We need to fight back."
CALIFORNIA POISE TO HAVE NEARLY 30% OF ABORTION CLINICS IN THE U.S. IF ROE OVERTURNED
The Massachusetts senator went on to claim that abortion bans are likely to "fall on the most vulnerable women in our country," namely poor women, young women, and victims of rape.
"That is what makes me furious and gets me into this fight," Warren said.
As Warren is a former lawyer and Harvard Law School professor, the hosts of the View asked for her opinion on what a leak from the Supreme Court means for the court's integrity.
"But what's the integrity of the nominees to be on the Supreme Court, who stood up and swore until the world looked level that Roe v. Wade was 'settled law,' which is kind of our code words for 'I'm not touching that' ... and the first opportunity they get — bam — drop the hammer," Warren said.
Warren graduated from Rutgers School of Law and did not clerk for the U.S. Supreme Court.
Guest co-host Lindsey Granger asked Warren about her position on canceling student loan debt. Granger graduated from Temple University, telling Warren she worked through school to pay for her tuition.
Warren noted that while only 13% of Americans with student debt received it via federal loans, 40% of people with student loans do not have so much as a college degree to show for it.
"They're folks who tried and then life happened," Warren said. "This for me is a question of fairness."
"We want to invest in you. We want to invest in your getting an education," Warren said.
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The senator predicted "big losses" for her party unless the public saw "meaningful change" in a recently published op-ed.