A bill to require women seeking an abortion to fill out a questionnaire passed the Senate on Tuesday. House Bill 3284 passed the Senate after nearly 45 minutes of debate in a vote of 32-11. An identical bill was passed last session and signed by Gov. Brad Henry but the state Supreme Court threw it out because it was part of a bill that violated the state’s requirement that legislation stick to one subject. The measure is being held in a parliamentary procedure by the author, Sen. Clark Jolley, R-Edmond. If no action is taken, the bill will go to the governor by the end of the week. The bill requires a woman seeking an abortion to provide marital status, reasons for ending the pregnancy, whether she currently is receiving public assistance and whether the pregnancy is a result of rape or incest. The questionnaire must be signed by the physician. Physicians who treat women who have complications after an abortion are also required to fill out a form, according to the bill. Opponents of the measure called the bill an "affront to women,” and "unreasonable.” Sen. Debbe Leftwich, D-Oklahoma City, objected to the bill because women seeking abortions after rape or incest are not exempt from the reporting requirement. "This bill goes too far,” Leftwich said. "We have a statistical website already. Why do we need this? Do we keep on wanting to make national news? This affects our image as a state and affects how women feel about living in this state.” Sen. Connie Johnson, D-Oklahoma City, said better access to contraception would eliminate the need for abortion. "Nobody is in favor of abortions,” Johnson said. "We are in favor of giving women choices, so they can avoid ever having to make a choice whether to have an abortion or not.” Sen. Steve Russell, R-Oklahoma City, said the bill is not about women. "It’s about the children in the womb and the life God created,” Russell said. "If it’s immoral to stand in defense of the life of the unborn children, then I stand so accused.” Under the legislation, the information would be available on a secure website by March 2012. The Health Department would be in charge of compiling the information. The department already has a website that includes information about women who have received abortions. That information is self-reported by the three facilities in Oklahoma that are licensed to provide abortions. Jolley said collecting the information allows policymakers to figure out what services are needed to help reduce the number of women seeking abortions.