After ten days of deliberation, a jury has found Dr. Kermit Gosnell guilty of first-degree murder.
Women in Pennsylvania went to Gosnell because they couldn’t afford quality care. Now, some lawmakers in the state want to make safe abortion care even harder to access for low-income women.
As it enters its tenth day of deliberations, the jury in the case against Dr. Kermit Gosnell appears stuck on two charges.
The governor may have signed the bill into law, but activists aren’t ready to accept defeat.
I fear that a possible consequence of these Live Action videos may be a chilling effect on the free and open conversation between clinic staff and patients that is such an important part of abortion care.
As anti-choice bills fly through the legislature, we are counting on Gov. McCrory to stand up to the anti-choice leadership in the legislature and make good on his campaign promise to not support any new restrictions on abortion access.
An anti-choice counseling group told a federal court that the Arkansas 12-week ban should be upheld because it’s good for their business.
According to a new report, the United States has the highest first-day death rate in the industrialized world. Addressing this and related problems will require comprehensive efforts to reduce pervasive economic, social, and health disparities.
Three bills in the House Judiciary Committee would overhaul the way abortions are provided in the state.
A bill that would curb minors’ access to certain medical procedures has gone back to committee, but the North Carolina legislature remains intent on codifying anti-choice ideology.