As one of the most anti-choice administrations in U.S. history is set to take office this week, just two days before we mark the 1973 decriminalization of abortion through Roe v. Wade, pro-choice activists must make a concerted effort to create space for all those who need and have had an abortion, including those who felt regret.
Trending Culture & Conversation
- ‘Our Battles Don’t Change Based on Who Is in Power’: A Q&A With Dr. Willie Parker on Trump’s Cabinet
- ‘Hidden Figures’ Film Is Not a Perfect Adaptation, But It Is Powerful
- My Mother and I Are Both Sexual Assault Survivors, But She Voted for Donald Trump
- Pro-Choice Activists Should Heed Kassi Underwood’s Push for Healing After Abortion
- Artist at Work: María María Acha-Kutscher, Feminist Visual Artist
- The Media That Move Us: Rewire Staff Picks
Explore Our Topics
‘Our Battles Don’t Change Based on Who Is in Power’: A Q&A With Dr. Willie Parker on Trump’s Cabinet
One Alabama doctor finds it hard to believe that the anti-choice Sessions will protect his rights as an abortion provider when the congressman becomes attorney general.
Although Hidden Figures follows the nearly forgotten lives and contributions of three Black women “human computers” who crossed race, gender, and career lines to push the needle forward for women scientists everywhere, its power as a film does not rest in its perfect depiction of historical events.
“We do not accept any federal, state or local rollbacks, cuts or restrictions on our ability to access quality reproductive healthcare services, birth control, HIV/AIDS care and prevention, or medically accurate sexuality education,” the Women’s March on Washington platform says.