Ok.. so what you are saying is that it's a crime (though legally it isn't) and it falls somewhere between murder or voluntary manslaughter under duress depending on the validity of prenatal personhood.
And how do you define the validity of prenatal personhood?
By it's ability to live outside a womb (at the time of abortion) with/without medical intervention? So Plan B is the lesser charge, and late term abortion is murder?
Or by the socioeconomic status of the would-be-mother (since those with higher incomes will generally be able to fund education, ect ect..) So an unwed, underaged black single parent without a GED is the lesser charge and a white senator's wife is murder?
Oh yeah, also how do you define 'last resort' in saving a mother's life? What are your guidelines?
If she's got a 50-50 chance it's still murder? But the crime becomes less as her statistics for survival go down?
Or is it murder entirely right up until that point that she is going to die at any second and then it's ok? (and is it still murder if she does die because someone waited too long? Even if she was in that tiny slice of minority that still die from complications that all pregnancies risk? Those unforeseen events?)
How do you define prenatal personhood? Where is the line drawn? Is, at the moment of conception when there is but a single cell, prenatal personhood established? Does it come with the development of a nervous system? With the development of recognizable features? With the ability to survive (with medical aid) when removed from the womb? With the ability to survive (without medical aid) when removed from the womb? Definitions are needed, as depending on when personhood is applied, I may or may not agree with you.