A bill under consideration in New York City would require crisis pregnancy centers to clarify what services they do not provide, and if no licensed medical professionals are on staff.
In Shifra’s Arms, a D.C.-based organization that “provides support for Jewish women facing unplanned pregnancies,” appears to be following the model of its Christian cousins with an agenda that is less about ensuring women have choices than about making sure women facing unintended pregnancy make the “choice” that matches an organization’s ideological agenda.
A documentary reveals the “life differential,” i.e. that anti-choice protesters seem to have nothing else going on in their lives but to protest.
Crisis Pregnancy Centers sue over signs, because “abstinence IS birth control.”
Today, the Limited-Service Pregnancy Disclaimers Bill was signed into Baltimore law. The bill ensures that women who enter Baltimore area Crisis Pregnancy Centers (CPCs) hoping to find access to birth control, information about a potential pregnancy, or referrals to abortion providers will be immediately informed if those services are not available.
It looks like all the recent outrage directed at Crisis Pregnancy
Centers—and their underlying anti-choice ideology—is finally paying off.
If there was a large network of organizations that sought to support
women during unplanned pregnancies and offer unbiased,
fact-based options information, I’d be all for it. Unfortunately, such organizations don’t exist.
College heath centers routinely refer young women to these crisis pregnancy centers, which are often purposefully located near college campuses.
This week on Get Real!, Heather Corinna’s sexuality advice column for teens, Heather answers questions about crisis pregnancy centers.
The deceptive practices crisis pregnancy centers (CPCs) – those anti-choice, non-medical outfits that pose as reproductive health clinics – now extend to cyberspace.