A Global Plan on HIV and AIDS? It has to work for women as well as for their children. Here’s how we can make that happen.
A misreading of the verdict in an upsetting Texas case has gone viral, since Gawker claimed: “Texas Says It’s OK to Shoot an Escort If She Won’t Have Sex With You.” Texas law does not say that, and the jury didn’t either. This story looks very different depending on if you are looking at the law or the reporting.
A landmark decision about contraception likely paved the way for the legal acceptance of same-sex marriage.
Now is the time to embrace the development of new health technologies that could provide simultaneous protection for the multiple health risks many women face.
Commerce secretary nominee Penny Pritzker has been a consistent supporter of reproductive rights organizations, but she’s also a director and part-owner of Hyatt hotels, which has recently been the target of many workers’ rights protests.
By preventing unintended pregnancies, contraception provides significant health, social, and economic benefits for women. But correct and consistent contraceptive use is critical.
An examination of a city ordinance in Norristown, Pennsylvania, reveals a nationwide problem: In dozens of cities, “disorderly conduct” ordinances discourage domestic violence survivors from calling the police, lest they face eviction from their homes.
The battle over Arizona’s 20-week abortion ban re-affirms a fundamental right to choose abortion, but by embracing fetal viability as a legal cut-off point is the court just making matters worse?
If we have a cheap and readily available drug that can prevent and treat the two largest causes of maternal mortality worldwide—postpartum hemorrhage and unsafe abortion—why have we not taken more advantage of it?
The next Supreme Court term could be historic in re-defining religious liberty.