Though 14 states this fall will experience new voting restrictions for the first time in a presidential election, there was no mention of voting rights or registration during Monday night’s debate.
- The Cultural Toll of the Hyde Amendment
- Pro-Choice Groups to Presidential Debate Moderator: It’s Time to #AskAboutAbortion
- Naya Rivera: Because You Told Your Abortion Story, I’m Telling Mine
- Sean Hannity to Host Trump Town Hall on Issues Affecting Black Voters—Don’t Expect Much
- Voting Rights Completely Ignored at Monday’s Presidential Debate
- Why Women Shouldn’t Write Off Golf as a Worthwhile Sport
Simply put, Hyde is a bad policy and leads to poor health outcomes, especially for women of color and people who are struggling to make ends meet. Here's an explanation of the emotional and cultural effect Hyde has had over the last 40 years.
While golf and I have always had a love-hate relationship, playing competitively in college and professionally empowered me, not just in my athletic pursuits, but in my everyday life—and the sport has the potential to do so for other young feminists as well.
Ojibwe and non-Natives alike, rich and poor, Democrats and Republicans, are all governed by the great leveler—nature. If we befoul our water, we poison ourselves.
Wilson is captivating and genuine in Where Am I Now? True Stories of Girlhood and Accidental Fame—and I lept (OK, I “squee!”-ed) at the chance to ask her about some of my favorite parts of her new book.
On this Global Day of Action for Access to Safe and Legal Abortion, we celebrate the millions who make a decision that is the right one for them, their families, and their communities. We celebrate the providers who are committed to truly providing patient-centered care regardless of age, sexual or gender orientation, marital status, reason for abortion, or ability to pay. And we celebrate policymakers and activists who have worked tirelessly to overturn laws that criminalize and penalize women.