This Mother's Day, I'm listening to the song as a tribute to Afeni Shakur, but also to families separated by mass incarceration.
- If Meghan Markle Chose a Doula, an OB-GYN’s Mocking Proved Her Right
- In Tupac’s ‘Dear Mama,’ a Backstory About His Mother’s Activism, Mass Incarceration, and Bail
- If Only We Valued Women Politicians Like We Admire the Hardcore Heroines of ‘Game of Thrones’
- No, the Real ‘Abortion Divide’ Is Not Between Patients and Protesters
- In ‘Little Woods,’ a Film That Doesn’t Scream Loudly About Abortion
- Why Media Outlets Cover Racial Reconciliation but Not Racism
A British doctor joined the royal-bashing, in questioning her birth plan. With physician attitudes like that, who could blame the Duchess of Sussex for considering midwifery, a doula, and a nonhospital birth?
The abortion divide is between people who need and deserve abortion access and the well-funded movement colluding with lawmakers to push it out of reach.
Nia DaCosta's debut about an unplanned pregnancy in rural North Dakota makes a subtle case for abortion access without being didactic, a refreshing change from the polarized abortion debate.
Its women characters—including a literal dragon lady—go after what they want. No apologies, no need to be "likable" for voters.
Two months before the Obria Group got a $1.7 million family planning grant, its CEO emailed supporters to promise it would "never provide hormonal contraception."