“Something else could come in my vagina for a medical test that wouldn’t be that intrusive to me,” says a spokesperson for Indiana Right to Life.
Two bills meant to limit a woman’s access to abortion pass an Indiana Senate committee, and one could cut of medication abortion for women in Western Indiana all together.
They say it’s about compassion, eugenics, diversity. But in reality, isn’t it just about chipping away at abortion rights any way that they can?
Another appellate court weighs in on the birth control benefit, and in doing so makes clearer the issues the Supreme Court will be asked to resolve. But a powerful dissenting opinion underscores the real issues.
In Indiana, abortion restrictions are coming by the dozen.
Without a usable pathology report, the charges no longer stand up to scrutiny.
Why shouldn’t politicians legislate medicine? For one thing, their lack of medical knowledge.
The University can’t challenge the contraception mandate because it faces no risk of injury from it, ruled a federal court.
Now you, too, can walk away from your appointment with lots of unnecessary paper and material.
Reproductive health and rights were once again the subject of extensive debate in state capitols in 2012. Over the course of the year, 42 states and the District of Columbia enacted 122 provisions related to reproductive health and rights. One-third of these new provisions, 43 in 19 states, sought to restrict access to abortion services.