The Republican Massachusetts Senate candidate has a track record of being somewhat ambiguous about the extent of his anti-choice beliefs.
The good news is that an employer can’t restrict an employee’s birth control coverage. But they can limit access to coverage for abortion.
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.
A federal court judge Friday refused to grant an extension of time to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration in a long-running case concerning access to emergency contraception.
Once again, politics have trumped science, and it’s women and girls who pay the price.
The never-ending stream of legal challenges to the birth control benefit shows how focused the extreme right is on making safe, affordable health care an impossibility in this country.
Gosnell is the result of politicizing women’s health care, and his case, in turn, has been used to further politicize women’s health care.
Unlike a similar Virginia bill, the Pennsylvania bill would allow the purchase of abortion coverage out-of-pocket.
It is often said that a budget is a statement of priorities. It shows what matters to people. Women should matter. Access to safe medical care should matter.
An amendment to ban abortion coverage in the Virginia exchange, even if it’s paid for out-of-pocket, passed by just one vote.