It is acceptable for the judiciary to take an stand against the will of a democratically elected government or a democratic referendum. It's also understandable why judges need to be appointed by the governments despite the fact that it's frequently not impartial.
However, the judges do not judge the laws based on their political merits or their viewpoint, but may only rule whether a proposed or effective law is in conformance with other enacted laws, particularly with the Constitution.
it is not acceptable for the judicial branch to be obstructionist because they personally oppose the government (or the will of the people). It's a breach of the separation of powers. And that's also fundamental to understanding the situation in Poland.
Do you want a position like Poland? Their ruling party is set on eliminating any judicial counterbalance that stops them implementing the social dogma of the conservative Roman Catholic bishops.
[One word of comment: It's our ruling party, not their ruling party, you made a couple of grammar errors specific to Polish native speakers.]
Say what? This is probably the stupidest summary of the so-called crisis in Poland I read, given that the head of the Constitutional Tribunal in Poland is much more conservative than the ruling party line.
I would like to remind you that the situation started eleven months before the general public sponsored bill to limit abortion even started. The only position from the government was that it would honor bill proposals from the public and not automatically reject them in or before the first reading (whereas the previous government rejected four public bill proposals despite over a million signatures for one of them).
The Polish Constitutional Tribunal has issued statements which are against the Constitution itself, such as assuming non-constitutionality of passed government bills and vowing to scrutinize them (so what, did they not scrutinize them before?). There is a rule that all passed bills are assumed to be constitutionally valid and effective unless they are proven to be against a specific constitution article. And providing that article 2 is extremely broad, it's possible to question literally every act passed by the Polish parliament.
Let me offer a counterpoint: The head of the Constitutional Tribunal in Poland is now questioning the will of the elected government that has legally gained over 50% seats in the parliament despite having the media massively against them.