Shadowfax has a great post examining the ethics of refusing care:
I do not see how pharmacists, who I generally respect as health care professionals, get off carving out a 'conscientous objector' exemption to providing care to certain persons of whom they disapprove.
Perhaps it is my own background that makes me so sensitive to this issue. I am compelled, both ethically and legally, to provide care to a great many persons whom I dislike or disapprove of. I have cared for Neo-nazis, drug users, spousal abusers, child abusers, felons great and petty; I have cared for individuals who have insulted me and assaulted and injured my staff; I have cared for individuals whose behavior I found deeply immoral and objectionable. I have no legal exemption to refuse to provide them with health care, nor would I claim such a right were it a legal option for me. Because it would be wrong.
Pharmacists have been refusing to dispense a medication that is only birth control pills, that IS NOT an abortion, vs. being required to care for child abusers? Really, where do they get off?
There are plenty of people that all of us have deal with/help in our everyday life that we'd rather not. But that's life! There are plenty of things people do I believe are morally reprehensible, but when your professional calling is to give people medical care, you do it.
We all know what happens to children that aren't wanted -- they grow up to become the individuals Shadowfax describes in his post.