To Jody Duffy, abortion is personal. As a young army officer, she was date raped. She had an abortion.
Now, 30 years later, she carries a sign that reads: "I regret my abortion."
"I will never judge somebody and won't put my finger in someone's face. I just want people to be aware of the fact that you cannot walk into an abortion clinic one day and think that you're going to walk out and be the same person as when you walked in," she said.
Duffy is on one side of the passionate debate. Yasemin Ayarci is on the other.
"What we want to do is lower the rates of abortions. We want to join them in that fight. But we want to do it through more rational means with sex education and birth control access," said Ayarci.
This is the 40th anniversary of the Supreme Court decision that legalized abortion - known as Roe vs. Wade. Each year, tens of thousands make a "right to life" march to the high court.