The narrative of the American worker, and by extension women’s economic status, continues to take a troubling turn in the United States, with the decline of stable public-sector positions as well as weakening labor unions.
A handful of cases at the state level show how far women still have to go to be considered equal citizens under the law.
The Tennessee Supreme Court has an opportunity to reject a dangerous legal interpretation that holds statutory rape victims can be considered accomplices in the crime committed against them. But will it?
Every year when the anniversary of Roe v. Wade rolls around, I am troubled by the loud silences in our triumphant tales of struggle. As a history doctoral student who researches African Americans and abortion, the story I tell is quite different.
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.
Two more lawsuits challenging the contraception mandate were dismissed by federal judges with over 30 left on the docket.
Good thing he kept most of that under wraps prior to election day.
A lawsuit in Tennessee becomes the latest to challenge the contraception mandate in Obamacare.
In a battle over who better represents “Tennessee values,” two congressional candidates are dueling it out on some rather uneven ground.
Do anti-choice politicians really want to end abortion? Or just be in charge of deciding case by case when it is allowed?