Following the overturning of Roe v. Wade in June, mainstream feminists across the United States have taken to the streets to protest against the end of more than half a decade of the federal right to abortion. Unfortunately, despite the well-intentioned effort behind these initiatives, these dissenting liberal cohorts blindly failed to acknowledge that the right to abortion was never fully accessible to marginalized populations to begin with. For the past 50 years, racialized, poor, gender-diverse, and disabled women have exhaustedly vocalized demand for their right to reproductive care. However, their voices were echoed by the silence of their mainstream feminist counterparts, content with their full protection of reproductive health under Roe. Now, as red states begin to implement total abortion bans, the reproductive injustice faced by vulnerable populations is only amplified via a two-fold effect. First, not only were marginalized women in America initially affected by socio-economic barriers to reproductive care, but now they face compounded inaccessibility by legal and judicial interference. This amalgamation of obscurity in reproductive care is quantified by recent reports of a study by Duke University. The study predicates that in the first year of the total abortion ban, non-Hispanic Black people would experience the most significant increase in deaths (a 33 per cent increase in subsequent years). In accordance with these findings, it is imperative for mainstream feminism to not solely oppose recent upheavals in abortion access, but to also vow to fight to overturn the reproductive injustices marginalized women have faced for centuries. In a post-Roe era, writer Audre Lorde's wise words remain more relevant than ever: "I am not free while any woman is unfree, even when her shackles are very different from my own." Danielle Ben-Shoshan Ottawa, Ont.