A case in Norfolk, Neb., highlights how evidence from online services is fair game in the post-Roe v. Wade era.
Following the Supreme Court's decision, Carlie Brown and Molly Pela rescheduled their wedding for nine months earlier. They fear that without federal protections, their family remains vulnerable.
The overturning of Roe v. Wade was a shock to many. People have been working through that shock in a lot of different ways since then. That includes the The Lady Rippers, an LGBTQ-friendly club of skateboarders who got together recently to talk — and skate — through their feelings.
Doctors says more of their patients are seeking permanent sterilization procedures, but some patients are reporting that doctors are unwilling to operate on people of childbearing age.
In the month since the Supreme Court voted to strike down Roe v. Wade, 43 clinics across 11 states have halted abortion care, a research group says.
The harassment began soon after her young patient became flashpoint in the national debate over abortion, Dr. Caitlin Bernard told NPR. "It's honestly been very hard for me, for my family," she said.
Abortion rights advocates and providers have filed a new lawsuit against Georgia's strict abortion ban in state court.
Georgia’s new abortion law and controversial personhood language will create a flurry of confusion that experts argue will likely tie up state courts with challenges.
Common misperceptions are that only abortion-seekers are affected, that Democratics could have codified protections before, and that Congress can easily get rid of federal laws restricting abortion.
Abortion access is poised to take center stage in Democrats’ campaign to beat Republicans on the ballot in November after the state’s strict abortion law took effect.
A report from the Guttmacher Institute finds that state abortion restrictions do not necessarily correlate to a lower abortion rate, as more patients travel out of state.
A federal judge ruled Wednesday that Georgia’s 2019 abortion law can immediately take effect after the Supreme Court abolished nearly half a century of abortion rights protections.
Gov. Brian Kemp signed Georgia's House Bill 481 into law in 2019. The legislation remains tied up in federal courts, but in the wake of the Supreme Court's overturning of Roe v. Wade, HB 481's ban after six weeks gestation has abortion providers— and women from Georgia and neighboring states — bracing for a new plan of care.
Even before the U.S. Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade, whether a health plan paid for abortion varied widely. Now it's become even more complex, with conflicts and court challenges on the horizon.
Two national organizations have gained a reputation for taking the lead on model legislation to restrict and block abortions. Now, states are needing to grapple with the laws they passed.