supreme court contraception

The sequel to the 2014 case involves a group of religious nonprofits that don't want to sign a form.
The compromise allows the groups to certify they are opting out, which then forces insurers to pick up the tab. Catholic
“The so-called ‘accommodation’ is a phony fix and changes nothing,” said Dr. Charmaine Yoest, president and CEO of AUL. “People
The five justices' decision should remind us how important it is to engage men -- young as well as old -- in conversations about contraception.
1. Corporations can’t pray, but they do have religious rights. The Hobby Lobby decision may certainly embolden religious
Just when we thought the rights of women, workers and minorities faced enough setbacks, it appears the nation's highest court has done it once again. The Supreme Court's majority has very clearly shown where its interests are -- and they are not with the people.
And yet the majority did not issue a sweeping decision that had the potential to devastate organized labor at large. Anti
Justice Antonin Scalia alternatively asked why the government couldn't simply pay for the "three or four" kinds of birth
I respect the rights of others, including for-profit employers, to have their own opinions. But that does not mean that bosses should have a role in a woman's decisions about her reproductive health. Like all health care decisions, any decision about contraception should be based on a woman's needs and her current health.
The U.S. Supreme Court announced on Tuesday that it will take up the question of whether a for-profit company can refuse to cover contraception for its employees because of religious objections.
"As the federal government embarks on an unprecedented foray into health care replete with multiple overlapping mandates
The healthcare law require employers to provide health insurance policies that include preventive services for women that