With anti-abortion state officials using COVID-19 to stop legal abortion and millions losing their jobs, abortion funds are seeing a crush of requests.
In Texas, abortion access is already threatened as a result of extreme anti-choice legislation—the barriers people face are compounded by the COVID-19 pandemic.
The Trump administration apparently held a coronavirus aid package hostage in order to push its radical anti-abortion agenda. It was cynical and dangerous.
In a recent study, 60 percent of abortion storytellers reported experiencing harassment and other negative incidents after sharing their stories.
The recent TikTok video of a teenager at a Planned Parenthood clinic is just the latest online video destigmatizing abortion.
When I provide patient-centered counseling to people seeking abortion care, I have to undo the damage from biased counseling mandated by the state.
As the parent of a disabled child, I was appalled, but not surprised, that the president would use a child born prematurely as a political prop during his State of the Union address.
Most people who have abortions already have children. For these parents, talking about their abortions with their kids was not only a normal conversation, but a productive one.
There’s no reason not to be comfortable having multiple abortions—and you’re not reckless or stupid for becoming pregnant again.
Here are ten tips to keep in mind to access abortion when availability might be limited.
At Jane’s Due Process, I hear from teens nationwide experiencing the burden of parental consent laws.