As Republicans take the debate stage in Milwaukee, Planned Parenthood is launching ads on social media and streaming services quoting their positions on abortion.
Indiana's law will bar abortions except in cases of lethal fetal anomaly, rape or incest, or when the woman's life or health are seriously jeopardized. The fallout will be felt across the Midwest.
Nearly a year after the U.S. Supreme Court rolled back abortion rights, the nation's most prominent abortion provider says it will rethink its structure and cut staff.
A judge in Texas issued a ruling that could severely restrict mifepristone access in the U.S., making the future of a drug used in about half of American abortions uncertain.
The state Supreme Court kept two state bans in place after Kentucky voters signaled support for abortion rights at the ballot box last November.
The law in question was enacted before Arizona became a state, carrying a sentence of two to five years in prison for anyone who assists in an abortion and providing no exceptions for rape or incest.
In response to increasing abortion restrictions in the region, a Planned Parenthood chapter in Missouri and Illinois is preparing to open a mobile unit providing abortions in southern Illinois.
Lawyers for Nicole Moore, a Black woman, say she was often given unfair workloads, demeaned in front of coworkers and retaliated against for speaking up about racism within the company.
Planned Parenthood says it will provide abortions out of an RV-based clinic in southern Illinois by the end of the year. It will reduce travel time for some patients coming from surrounding states.
The Justice Department is leading an effort to monitor changes in state law after the Supreme Court overturned the constitutional right to abortion.
Thursday, nearly all abortions must cease in Indiana after state lawmakers passed a full ban in August. Since Dobbs, Indiana has been a destination for those in surrounding states seeking abortions.
The nation's leading abortion rights advocacy organization, Planned Parenthood, plans to spend a record $50 million ahead of November's midterm elections. It's pouring money into contests where access to abortion will be on the ballot.
A Supreme Court ruling overturned Roe v. Wade. Now there's a big push to increase funding for Title X, a federal program that offers birth control and other reproductive care to low-income patients.
After Wisconsin left an 1849 near-total abortion ban in place, some providers began commuting to Illinois to treat patients. These Planned Parenthood partnerships could be a model for the future.
Abortion clinics were forced to turn patients away following a decision by federal court to enact Georgia House Bill 481 without a grace period.