Neither the U.S. House of Representatives nor the U.S. Senate have finalized the items on the legislative agenda. But if all goes as planned, lawmakers will leave Washington, D.C., by the end of the week and won’t return until at least November—potentially later.
- Congressional Democrats Campaign to Prove Hyde Amendment’s ‘Undue Burden’
- Naya Rivera: Because You Told Your Abortion Story, I’m Telling Mine
- Outcry Over Catholic Rules May Quash Health System’s Bid for Chicago Taxpayer Funds
- Stores Can Put Plan B on the Shelf, So Why Isn’t Harris Teeter Doing So?
- Bishops’ Birth Control Benefit ‘Fix’ Not Actually Possible Under the Law
- Teens Are Using More Contraception—And to Good Effect
NARAL Pro-Choice Ohio Executive Director Kellie Copeland said many Ohio residents have traveled to Michigan for abortion care in the aftermath of the GOP-led legislature's anti-choice push.
One in six hospital beds nationwide is in a hospital that follows Catholic directives. In Illinois, that number is closer to one in three. In some states, more than 40 percent of hospital beds are in facilities operating under Catholic restrictions.
“When you have to get a prescription, that's a pretty tough something to climb,” Trump said to host Dr. Mehmet Oz after being asked about the Affordable Care Act’s birth control benefit.
Fifty-nine percent of voters in battleground states would likely withdraw support should their member of Congress vote to restrict funding for reproductive health care amid the escalating crisis, according to a new NARAL Pro-Choice America poll.
Rep. Steve King (R-IA) characterized abortion care as a “tragedy for any life, no matter what color,” but ultimately found as much fault with Black Americans who make the reproductive health-care decision as those who advocate on behalf of civil rights.