The Republican Massachusetts Senate candidate has a track record of being somewhat ambiguous about the extent of his anti-choice beliefs.
CDC study finds schools making little progress in sex education; Tennessee lawmakers warn against gateway “sexual behaviors,” and Springfield Massachusetts decides to provide condoms to middle school and high school students.
As the Massachusetts Legislature considers this year’s crop of criminal justice reform bills, one that has not gotten much attention is a measure to ensure proper treatment of pregnant women in jail and prison.
In Massachusetts, we have already learned some lessons about why it is important to include contraception at no additional cost.
Just like in the Massachusetts special election, National Right to Life came in to campaign for the Republican candidate. But this time they lost.
There’s a new crusade in the U.S., a crusade against any type of sex not solely for procreation. The sword is the taxpayer funding, and the aggressors don’t care who their victims are.
Oklahoma and Texas want to restrict use of medical abortion despite recommendations from medical groups; Florida votes on pile of anti-abortion bills today; MariaTalks.com controversy continues in Massachusetts; and Texas tries to repeal transgender marriage.
Senator Kyl removes his “not intended to be factual” statement about Planned Parenthood from the Congressional Record; Minnesota state representative finds United Church of Christ minister and ACLU “disgusting;” and an anti-choice group demands that a state-funded teen sexual health site be shut down.
When it comes to women’s health, Massachusetts shows us reform is something to celebrate—and lessons from Massachusetts can help ensure that national health reform meets women’s needs.
Planned Parenthood: Former Massachusetts governor supports it, what is Senator Scott Brown true stance on defunding it, and Rep. Alan West is offended that it’s in so many black communities. Also – radiation risks to pregnant women in Japan, and fertility treatments for HIV-positive men who want children.