My Body. My Rules.
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The notion that medication abortion can be reversed has been gathering steam over the last several years, even though there is not a shred of scientific evidence to suggest that abortion reversal is possible.
In February, FDA agents showed up at Ursula Wing’s door with an arrest warrant and seized her computer and phones, her daughter’s iPad, boxes of medication abortion pills, and a dozen packages that she was set to mail.
The lawsuit highlights how the attacks on abortion rights in Georgia will hit Black women the hardest.
David Daleiden still exists, and he is still pretending that his attempts to smear Planned Parenthood were acts of investigative journalism.
If successful, Ryan Magers' lawsuit could have devastating consequences for people of reproductive age in Alabama.
Missouri anti-choice legislators are still tripping all over themselves to make reproductive care impossible to access.
Even if it flouts judicial norms in the process.
If Roe v. Wade is overturned, Alabama is poised to criminalize abortion across the board—including in cases of rape, incest, or when the health of the pregnant person is at risk.
The Office of Refugee Resettlement claims to be “de facto” parents to these pregnant minors, but it is claiming more rights than an actual parent would have.
And pretending it isn't puts the rights of pregnant people at risk.
Here are ten tips to keep in mind to access abortion when availability might be limited.