A lawyer has lost his appeal to an European Court that ordered her to stop refusing to sign an order that required her to produce her birth certificate.

It is a decision that has set the stage for a fight that is set to unfold in the European Union’s highest court, with a possible end to the right to abortion in the bloc at stake.

The case was brought by the woman in the case, a mother of five who had been forced to have an abortion at a clinic in the city of Nantes.

She said that the court’s ruling on her case was “unconstitutional and wrong”.

It said it would not interfere with her right to have a “private, legal abortion”, which is protected under French law.

However, the European Commission, the EU’s executive arm, has said it will not appeal.

The decision on the case was taken by the court on February 26, 2016, at the request of the woman, who lives in France.

It ruled that the law on abortion is unconstitutional.

It said that women who refuse to have their children have the right “to obtain a medical abortion in their own state”.

The court ruled that “the right to obtain a private medical abortion is guaranteed by law to every woman in France”.

It added: “The law is not only an important legal right but also an essential safeguard for women’s health and well-being.

It is also an important protection against the sexual exploitation of women by persons with whom they have no contact”.

It also said the right of women to choose an abortion is “essential” for their “security, health and personal freedom”.

However, it noted that “in the absence of a legitimate interest, it is up to the individual to decide whether to exercise this right or not”.

The case is the first in the history of the European court to address abortion, with the court ruling in 2013 that it was “not an interference with women’s right to choose a private, legal procedure”.

In its ruling, the court said that “women have a right to decide what to do with their own body”.

However it noted: “In the absence in practice of such a right, it cannot be said that it is incompatible with the fundamental right to freedom of choice”.

It noted that a woman’s right of choice is “not a matter of choice for the individual, but of society”.

In the ruling, which was handed down by the European Human Rights Court on Monday, the tribunal said that when it came to the matter of abortion, the state must protect “the fundamental rights of the individual and the protection of the right, including the right not to have to carry out an abortion”.

The European Commission said that, if the case were to be allowed to go to the court, it would “end the debate over abortion in Europe”.

The decision is not a judgement on whether abortion should be legal, it said.

It only requires the state to take steps to protect the fundamental rights and freedoms of women and to respect the right for a woman not to bear a child.

The European Parliament, which also supports the case in its current form, called for the court to reconsider its decision.

It is also likely that the decision will have a major impact on France’s abortion law, which has come under criticism in recent years.

In March, a woman who had sought an abortion in France was given a suspended sentence of one month suspended jail because she refused to show her birth certificates.

The man who carried out the abortifacient procedure was also sentenced to one month.

In a statement, the president of the Federation of French Women’s Association (FFF) said: “This is a very important decision for women and a significant step forward.

The court must be able to impose the same penalties for a third person.

The fact that the woman is now able to terminate a pregnancy, even when she cannot produce a birth certificate, means that she no longer has to fear having to go through a process of judicial intervention.

The decision to terminate an unwanted pregnancy is a matter for every woman to decide and we have no doubts that the European parliament will also accept the court decision.”