"The U.K. government has the power to change the law now and bring an end to the suffering of women here," she said.
Precious Life said that Ewart "should have been offered real care and options, such as the loving support system of perinatal hospice care."
"This service gives families the precious time they need with their sick babies, and gives these babies the dignity and love they deserve, no matter how short their lives may be."
The pro-life group said that at 20 weeks into pregnancy, babies are close to surviving outside the womb. "Babies do not deserve to be killed so barbarically for any reason, or simply because they have a disability," said the group.
"We must work to inform the people of Northern Ireland about the reality of abortion and what happens in the abortion procedure."
Precious Life stressed the need to educate Northern Ireland about "what really happens in the abortion procedure." The organization said that during a late-term abortion - between 15 and 24 weeks - the unborn baby's body parts are "pulled apart piece by piece with a long-toothed clamp and removed."
"The baby's head is grasped and crushed in order to remove through from the mother's cervix," it added.
In an induced labor abortion, potassium chloride is injected into the baby to stop its heartbeat before delivery.
"If aborted alive, the baby will be left to die," said the group. It cited National Health Service statistics estimating that in Britain, 66 babies a year are "left to die after late-term abortions gone wrong."
"This is not healthcare. This is not compassion. This is cold-blooded killing," Precious Life said. It urged the people of Northern Ireland to "continue to stand with us as a light in the darkness and a voice for unborn babies and their mothers who deserve all the help, love and support we can offer to encourage them to choose life."
Northern Ireland's abortion law could be taken up by either the Northern Ireland Assembly or the Parliament of the United Kingdom, but the Northern Ireland government is currently suspended due to disagreements between the two major governing parties.
(Story continues below)
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The Democratic Unionist Party, the largest party in Northern Ireland and a key member of the U.K.'s governing coalition, is opposed to changing the law. Sinn Féin, another prominent party in Northern Ireland, backs a law that permits abortion.
In the neighboring Republic of Ireland, constitutional protections for the unborn were repealed following a May referendum. Lawmakers there have said they will work to pass taxpayer-funded abortion and implement legislation that will prevent Catholic-run hospitals from objecting to performing abortions.