Stemming the tide of barriers to reproductive health care continues to require significant time and effort from countless dedicated individuals and organizations. It is hard work, but it is work worth doing to ensure that everyone has the ability to choose whether and when to have a child.
The 49th anniversary of Griswold v. Connecticut shows how little progress we’ve made in the fight for reproductive autonomy.
The Supreme Court’s historic Griswold v. Connecticut decision may have legalized contraception use between married couples, but with the Hobby Lobby case, the Roberts Court is poised to take us one giant step backward.
Contraception is controversial only in politics. As we celebrate the anniversary of Griswold, we must fulfill its promise and ensure contraceptive access for all.
This past weekend demonstrates that the anti-choice movement, which used to hide its anti-contraception tendencies, has become more relaxed and is giving more space to activists to make arguments about the evils of preventing pregnancy.
Happy anniversary, Griswold v. Connecticut! It’s a shame we have to fight this all over again.
On the anniversary of a crucial Supreme Court ruling on contraception, a woman’s right to use birth control is once again under attack.
A critique of reproductive politics written in the 1970s about events in the ‘20s and ‘30s is remarkably relevant to today’s leading reproductive controversy: the Obama Administration’s overruling of the FDA decision to allow over-the-counter status of Plan B emergency contraception for young women under the age of seventeen.
Anti-choicers who petulantly claim that there’s no right to privacy in the Constitution are attacking many more decisions than Roe.
Should popular majorities make decisions on fundamental rights like privacy?