Above: an example of a Women on Web's doctor instructions.[br]O’Mara also stated that the service was “incredibly illegal.” She claimed she only became aware of the aspects such as the Skype consultation and pill access after a thejournal.ie article on the issue was released on the 1st of February.Speaking at council, O’Mara stated that the SU “aren’t tied” to the bus, and don’t have the direct power to stop it.Women on Web provide access to tablets called Mifepristone and Misoprostol, which are cleared for home medical abortion use by the World Health Organisation (WHO). A WHO report from 2011 states that "there is no evidence that home-based medical abortion is less effective, safe or acceptable than clinic-based medical abortion," though it also notes that "adequate safety measures and support systems should be in place before home-based medical abortion can be offered."The Observer has contacted Rosa about whether the pills will be provided on campus or via post, but they are yet to respond.Nonetheless, O’Mara stressed the need for a reputable source for pill acquisition, and she stated that the SU can “[make it clear] we don’t endorse the illegal distribution of pills from a non-reputable source.”The SU are set to vote on whether or not they will support the Bus 4 Repeal bus at the next council meeting on 20th of February. UPDATED: this is an edited version of the news story which appeared on universityobserver.ie on the morning of February 16th, and which also appeared in the February 14th print edition.