My Body. My Rules.
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Texas' arguments about abortion care during the COVID-19 pandemic leading to overtaxed health-care systems, depleted resources, and further spreading of the virus are patently ridiculous.
Top Texas officials, including Republican Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick, seem to think banning legal abortion and sacrificing the elderly are the best ways to combat the outbreak.
The president and governors across the country are declaring states of emergency as the coronavirus spreads. And still, state-level Republicans are jamming through anti-abortion bills.
If Roberts and Kavanaugh nearly hoodwinked me in Wednesday's arguments, there’s a good chance they’re going to hoodwink a lot of people who have an inkling that something isn’t right with their argument.
States that have seen clinic shutdown laws struck down could reintroduce the measures if Supreme Court conservatives side with Louisiana in June Medical Services v. Russo.
More Doctors Are Going to Become Mouthpieces for Anti-Choice Politicians. You Can Thank the Supreme Court.
Anti-choice lawmakers will continue dressing up cruelty toward pregnant people as benevolence, following the Kentucky legislature's lead.
Indiana is like a whiny teenager shrieking to Uncle Sam, “You’re not my real dad,” before flouncing onto its bed and shoving earbuds into its ears.
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.
"Would be a shame if I was sick."