Participating in a discussion during the Aspen Ideas Festival in Colorado, Ginsburg said the infamous decision that allowed more than 52 million abortions won't be overturned because women and society has gotten used to it.
"Over a generation of young women have grown up, understanding they can control their own reproductive capacity, and in fact their life's destiny," Ginsburg said, according to a Politico report. "We will never go back to the way it once was."
In an introduction of Ginsburg for the event, pro-abortion former Justice Sandra Day O'Connor said Ginsburg is relishing adding a new member of the Supreme Court -- pro-abortion activist Elena Kagan, whom President Barack Obama has nominated to replace retiring pro-abortion Justice John Paul Stevens.
Ginsburg's comments on abortion and its availability for poor women are not surprising given how she was taken to task last year for her comments about the Roe v. Wade abortion case that appeared racist.
In a July 2009 interview with the New York Times, Ginsburg said she once supported Roe for population control reasons targeting minorities.