If we still need more evidence that reproductive freedom is an economic issue, the challenge of affording child care is ripe for discussion.
How can we encourage youth to take control of their sexual health? Here’s one example: school-based STD screening.
Forced pregnancy testing in schools is a gross violation of young women’s fundamental human rights. It is a shock to see a practice I’ve come to associate with schools in the developing world being replicated in the United States.
Politicians claim they “didn’t intend” to shut down a clinic with their new law, as activists harass another doctor until she quits.
This week all eyes turned to the Delhi Charter School, which rescinded a policy that grossly discriminated against female students. This situation underscores how ineffective we are at supporting pregnant and parenting teens.
In the face of major backlash, the school has decided to reverse its discriminatory policy.
Yesterday morning, I learned about Delhi Charter School’s unethical and illegal school policy. The school has required teen girls to take pregnancy tests at the discretion of school officials. If a girl refused, she would be sent home from school. If her test came back positive, she would be sent home from school. Sound fair to you?
Dehli Charter school has a radical stance for teens they think might be pregnant — get tested or go home.
Why are so many women who want sterilizations not getting them? NPR memorializes 30 years of AIDS with a series of programs about the modern state of the disease. Red states are now moving to reject the ACA.
In the first half of 2012, states enacted 95 new provisions related to reproductive health and rights. As was the case in 2011, issues related to abortion, family planning funding and sex education once again were significant flashpoints in many legislatures .