Arizona's oldest abortion law dates back to the first statutes created in the new territory of Arizona in 1864, according to staff at the state Legislature. It prohibits performing or helping to perform an abortion, unless necessary to save a woman's life, and calls for a minimum of two years in prison for abortion providers, and a maximum of five years in prison.
A new law, created this year (which hasn't yet taken effect), makes knowingly performing an abortion after 15 weeks a low-level felony for licensed physicians, with an exception for a "medical emergency." The law grants immunity to women, protecting them from prosecution.
In other words, a woman could obtain an abortion under Arizona law without fear of prosecution, but any person who gives her an anti-abortion drug or performs an abortion — regardless of the gestational stage — risks a minimum two years in prison. That could effectively create a complete ban on abortions in Arizona.