Missouri lawmakers, for example, have pre-filed at least seven bills to restrict reproductive rights.
New rules issued by the Texas Supreme Court are designed to make it impossible for minors to access an abortion, advocates claim.
2015 proved conservatives just won’t quit with their attempts to undo the birth control benefit in the Affordable Care Act.
The bills ban the shackling of pregnant inmates and allow expecting New Yorkers to purchase health insurance at any point during their pregnancy.
The law, set to go into effect January 1, requires a public notice about access to abortion and birth control at pregnancy-related clinics statewide.
A group of senators pushed back last week, saying there should be a publicly searchable database of Title IX exemption requests and responses, making the process more transparent.
The decision cuts off nearly $600,000 in annual federal funding for HIV testing and counseling, condom distribution, and referrals for new patients.
Prosecutors indicted Anna Yocca this month for illegally attempting to end her pregnancy herself.
In a year cram-packed with attacks on reproductive rights, a few pieces of legislation stood apart from the pack in their efforts to expand—not restrict—health-care services.
The reproductive health-care provider used those funds for programs like after-school programming for young people as well as sexually transmitted infection testing throughout the state.