I have long mourned the death of science in the emergency contraception debate.
A new administration, a new agenda for sexual and reproductive health and rights advocates. What’s new? What’s changed? What are we still fighting for after all these years and how can a new leader make the greatest impact on women’s health and lives globally?
For many of us women, the presidential candidates’ positions on abortion and reproductive health aren’t abstractions — they are central to our lives.
Wisconsin’s Family Planning Health Services put 20,000 emergency contraceptive pills in the hands of 10,000 women last year. Is preventing unwanted pregnancy as simple as that? Yes. And no.
Senator Hillary Clinton is sounding the alarm and calling out President Bush and his administration for “quietly putting ideology before science and women’s health.”
Women in most parts of Canada will soon be able to access emergency contraception over-the-counter. But the lack of centralized health care policy means women in Quebec will still need to consult pharmacists first.
A fix for high birth control prices has been attached to an emergency war funding measure. CWA and FRC accuse Sen. Harry Reid of not supporting our troops.
A Wisconsin court hands down a decision today that requires all pharmacists to act in a professionally competent manner in order to protect the public health, enhance patient autonomy, and promote women’s equality, says the ACLU.
Young women deserve the truth! Today is Back Up Your Birth Control with Emergency Contraception Day and Pharmacy Access Partnership is looking to talk to – and hear from – young women about their thoughts and opinions on this safe way to prevent pregnancy.
A slew of anniversaries in August leads to reflections on lessons learned from the former FDA Assistant Commissioner for Women’s Health.