center for reproductive rights
The ACLU, Planned Parenthood and other groups asked a court to stop the law from taking effect in 2020 while their legal challenge continues.
Reproductive health care and rights organizations are not backing down in the face of nationwide abortion bans.
Empowered by the election of anti-abortion president-elect Donald Trump, states are pushing restrictive abortion legislation that is so ruthless, it's beginning to take on the tenor of an angry mob with pitchforks.
North Carolina had to pay $1 million out of its emergency fund for natural disasters.
Women, girls, and allies take heart Fathers raise daughters upon guardian shoulders Instead of stomping them underneath their boots As their forefathers did And some of their brothers still do
In all, the case is a triumph for honest judging and a freer and more just America. Something to celebrate over this long Fourth of July weekend.
The Supreme Court's abortion ruling against Texas is already making trouble for other red states.
We have traveled from all over the country to show our support for a woman's right to choose. Inside the building, lawyers for The Center for Reproductive Rights engage in high-stakes legal arguments that challenge recent Texas restrictions on abortion.
Relatively inexperienced women have now won the three most important abortion rights cases in American history.
The criminalization of drug use during pregnancy as "fetal endangerment" is not a new revelation. But the extent to which pregnant women are being criminalized for drug use is.
Born in Russia and raised in Chicago, Dr. Geynisman founded the Survivor Clinic in July 2013 to serve women who have survived or are surviving gender violence, including sexual violence and female genital mutilation.
But the father-daughter pair of Drs. Herbert Hodes and Traci Nauser have continued to provide abortions and other reproductive
Kirke's personal story highlights some important themes that surround the fight for reproductive rights. I’m already anticipating
Three states -- Kansas, Mississippi and Oklahoma -- have fourteen anti-abortion laws each on the books. Twenty-two states
Any of us whose work connects us to issues that are surrounded by stigma, silence and, at times, hostility knows that resources can be scarcer, colleagues fewer and more distant, and that the kinds of supports available to others may not be open to us.
The politically motivated attacks on the reproductive health of vulnerable women in rural South Texas must stop. But they will not unless everyone cares enough to act: gay, straight, blue or red.
If you're poor, down on your luck, living in a remote or impoverished area, and you want or need to terminate an unplanned pregnancy? Forget it.