A federal court will consider whether or not to permanently block the state’s 2011 mandatory ultrasound law.
Femcare, the only North Carolina abortion provider that could for sure continue offering legal abortion care under the state’s new abortion law, was closed on July 31, but it is now waiting for another inspection to reopen its doors.
Rachel Maddow reports on the “war on voting” in North Carolina, after Gov. McCrory signed a wide-ranging voter ID bill that restricts early voting and voter registration—which could affect citizens who have been voting for decades.
New polling by Public Policy Polling shows that Gov. McCrory’s total approval rating has dropped 26 percent in five months.
On this episode of Reality Cast, an experienced domestic violence prosecutor explains her ideas for improving the justice system. I have another segment covering how North Carolina’s governor uses shady tactics to restrict abortion access, and the discourse over who gets to be a mother—and who doesn’t—is very telling in this country.
The North Carolina Department of Health and Human Services has suspended the licenses of three abortion providers since May; prior to May, only two clinics had been suspended since 1999.
A North Carolina abortion clinic has had its license suspended, but the move has nothing to do with new regulations that as of yet have not been defined or put into effect.
As protesters continued to demonstrate outside the governor’s mansion Tuesday, Gov. McCrory hand-delivered to them a plate-full of cookies—a gesture that many reproductive rights supporters have interpreted as condescending.
Reproductive rights advocates, led by the Planned Parenthood Health Systems Action Fund of North Carolina, spent all day at the “veto vigil” to remind the governor of his campaign promise not to sign anti-choice restrictions into law.
This week in legal news: the bad policy and law behind admitting privileges restrictions, and Republicans’ obstructionism on judicial nominees becomes transparently misogynistic.