A North Carolina man who was accused of telling others how to make bombs for abortion clinics has pled guilty to the charges.
A plot to bomb a women’s clinic is discovered, one of Missouri’s two clinics can’t provide abortions for a month, and abstinence education groups get to get the raise money to get government funds.
By the end of March, 825 measures had been introduced in the 44 legislatures that have convened so far in 2010.
Syphillis is easily diagnosed and treated. Yet efforts to eliminate syphillis in specific geographic areas have failed because they ignored deep economic, social, and racial disparities that perpetuate the risks of infection and disease.
Doctors in North Carolina performed a cesarean section on a woman who was not pregnant. The disciplinary action? A public “letter of concern.” A midwife would have had her license revoked. What’s wrong with this picture?
One man fights hard to remove abortion coverage across the state of North Carolina, and other states move forward on legislation which limits choice.
Stupak’s stance could deny prenatal care for his own suffering district, the rhetoric of abortion waivers and slavery, and other stories.
Flip Benham, head of Operation Save America, was arrested twice in February, once by a church who agrees with his anti-choice method but not his tactics.
Kansas lawmakers are starting to use the same language about tax dollars to apply to private health insurance coverage of abortion services.
Staff at a clinic in Charlotte, N.C., under attack from anti-choice “terrorists” work in conditions most would find unendurable. Why? They say: “We believe in what we do. And some of us came to work here after being patients here ourselves.”