I really think we should probably acknowledge that you're simply retracing old territory without regard to history. Yes, every once in a while, a Republican somewhere proposes in all seriousness that women should register notice of menstrual irregularity with local authorities. On the outside fringe, if Randwolf, intoxicated, falls down the stairs and makes physical contact with a pregnant woman during that incident, a prosecutor might be able to build a manslaughter case against him if she miscarries, and the fetus, or blastocyst, enjoying legislated personhood—including, hey, menstrual irregularity that might indicate zygotal loss—is afforded equal protection before the law, and thus would require at least such an investigation. Death by miscarriage will not be any more sufficient a determination than death by dying. More realistically, as I recall you lived in a place with a "Basic Speed Rule". Maybe the accident wasn't Randwolf's fault, but if he was driving thirty-five in a thirty-five zone in the rain when he hit the brakes and mildly impacted the car that pulled out in front of him and then performed an emergency stop, his pregnant female passenger's subsequent miscarriage can easily be pinned on him ... if the miscarried organism enjoys the full equal protection of the laws conveyed by personhood. We all know what this personhood is about: Her responsibilities as we decide and not applicable to men, since we can't get pregnant. If you're honest, you would be able to admit you already know how the fetal homicide law worked out in South Carolina. Your pretense of ignorance is untenable according to history.