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?