As another federal court temporarily blocks the mandate from taking effect, what comes next in the fight for comprehensive reproductive health care coverage?
Think conservatives have given up on their constitutional challenges to the individual mandate? Think again.
In the whirlwind of policy debates and activist conferences, it is easy to gloss over the victories we’ve accomplished together this past year. As I look forward to my next year, I’m glad to have such powerful hermanas beside me because we still have much work to tackle.
Catholic bishops continue to try and exert their will on religious voters.
We have been hearing plenty about “religious liberty” lately. Now let’s see who’s using the term “religious liberty” in a novel way, trying to conceal a campaign of religious overreach.
Abortions already won’t be covered, but one lawmaker wants to be really, really sure.
If we are truly committed to communities of color, it is imperative that reproductive health and justice communities work to expand access to health care for low-income people.
The state legislature passed it. The governor vetoed it. The legislature overrode it. Now, one labor group steps in to sue the state’s contraceptive coverage refusal law from going into effect.
The retailer claims being forced to cover IUDs and emergency contraception violates their religious rights. But what effect would the coverage have for their female employees?
Just because he opposes health care reform doesn’t mean he didn’t want a piece of the pie.