Oral sex and head and neck cancer, Baltimore CPC law is struck down, parental notification in New Mexico, making judicial bypass harder on teens, and a cosponsor of the “it’s not rape unless you’re forced” bill says they didn’t mean it that way.
January is National Cervical Cancer Awareness Month. The number of deaths from cervical cancer in the United States has declined dramatically. Yet 4,000 women still die each year from a mostly preventable disease. What’s going on?
Earthquake that has not happened yet is pre-blamed on gay marriage, Lifesite.com wastes no time in calling Congresswoman Giffords a “pro-abort,” male circumcision may reduce spread of HPV, teen pregnancy in DC, a “gay hot potato,” and a beautiful tribute to the work of Planned Parenthood from an unlikely patient.
A Minnesota hotline is being set up to text STD info to interested parties. But will it be more successful than texting birth control reminders has been?
The Human Papillomavirus (HPV) is the most commonly diagnosed sexually transmitted infection (STI) in the United States. Approximately 75 percent of all sexually active individuals will contract HPV at some time in their lives. There are many different strains of HPV, some more dangerous than others. Here is what you need to know.
More than half of sexually active men in the United States will have some form HPV at some point during their lifetime. Yet many don’t know the HPV vaccine was recently approved for men.
Statistics indicate that people who experience cervical and testicular cancer have a higher rate of divorce. What is the lived reality of cancer survivors, especially women of Color in the US, who have survived cervical cancer?
Chlamydia is still the number 1 STD in America. What are you going to do about it?
In Missouri, advocates are preparing for another round of attacks on reproductive health care while dealing with the fall out from anti-choice legislation passed in previous sessions.
The removal, effective December 14, of a requirement that immigrant women and girls be required to get the Gardasil vaccine marks a major victory for the reproductive justice movement and a roadmap for how coalitions can work toward reproductive justice goals in the future.