The regulations include the requirement to use an “abdominal ultrasound” to detect a fetal heartbeat—a policy that could be unclear to physicians who provide abortion care in Arkansas.
Rally organizers Claudia Reynolds-LeBlanc and Donna Shade discuss how Arkansas citizens aren’t going to let anti-choice legislators take away reproductive rights without a fight.
When is a bill not really about “saving babies?” When it’s about paving a future run for office.
It’s time to put the old weapons away and start investing in the upcoming generation of pro-choice, reproductive justice leaders.
The AG calls the language too “ambiguous.”
The so called “fetal pain” legislation continues to gain momentum, picking up three more states.
Judge rules that Montgomery County, MD, overstepped on signage requirement at crisis pregnancy centers, fetal pain bill struck down in Arkansas, North Dakota bishops make list of charities Catholics shouldn’t support, IRS set to become abortion police if H.R. 3 passes.
Three states are having three very different reactions to the “fetal pain” bills being proposed in their legislatures.
Operation Rescue holds breath, stamps feet about Planned Parenthood funding, Arkansas legislature introduces “fetal pain” bill, will GOP choose budget cuts or denial of women’s rights, and a Montana judge orders a hysterectomy against a woman’s will.
A bill to restrict insurance coverage of abortion in Arkansas was tabled after its anti-choice proponents decided they could not abide exceptions for rape and incest.