British advocates want to change medical abortion requirements, a pharmacist in Idaho refused to fill a prescription for a woman she believed had an abortion, Vanderbilt changes application letter, and Japanese teens are uninterested in sex.
Alaska won’t see ballot initiative to make abortion illegal, NC state representative makes asinine comment on HIV/AIDS, ADF sues Vanderbilt nursing program, Planned Parenthood of Indiana responds to Rep. Mike Pence (R-IN)’s plan to deny Title X funding.
“Mom, am I more likely to go to jail because you and Dad aren’t married?” Imagine your sixth grader coming home and asking you that question after being taught family life in school.
By the end of March, 825 measures had been introduced in the 44 legislatures that have convened so far in 2010.
Talk about cognitive dissonance! When a 10-year-old is raped in Mexico to the anti-choice media outlets it’s the feminist groups who are trying to control her choice.
We wanted reform. Instead, we got a loophole that may take away abortion coverage all together as states move to ban insurance coverage of abortion care.
One parent makes a complaint about a Nashville school’s voluntary sex education class which leads to it being shut down. One detail: the parent just happens to be an a motivational speaker on abstinence.
Tennessee uses bad data to support their “anti-coercion” bill, Oklahoma declares an “emergency” on eliminating abortion, and Alaska writes a bad, bad petition.
It seems like every day there’s more news about the sudden wave of thought that public employees’ health insurance plans that include coverage of abortion services are equivalent to “taxpayer-funded abortions.”
National Republic accidentally argues against their own abortion regulations, and a banana a day may keep HIV away.