The extreme, dangerous anti-abortion laws in Ohio, Alabama, and Georgia are serving as a distraction from the Right's real agenda: closing every last loophole to abortion access once ‘Roe’ is overturned.
Much of the nation fears erosion of rights for women, immigrants, and LGBTQ people. But all is not lost. There is work we can do, starting at the voting booth.
Today is the 45th anniversary of the embattled decision that gave physicians the right to perform an abortion—but what about the woman seeking one? To save abortion, it may be time to rewrite the law.
The Lone Star state’s alarming new omnibus bill bans D&E, even in cases of sexual assault. If it's deemed "constitutional" by the conservative Fifth Circuit—then on we go to the Supreme Court.
On Saturday, Operation Save America was arrested for violating a law protecting people seeking access to abortion clinics. But under the Trump administration, who will be protected next time?
How to reckon with the legacy of Norma McCorvey, who died on Saturday, the “Roe” in Roe v. Wade—the case that made abortion legal in the U.S.—and an eventual abortion opponent?
Trump's ultra-conservative Supreme Court nominee is one of the abortion-rights movement's worst enemies. But his appointment may not be as horrific as we think.
It's been 44 years since SCOTUS legalized abortion—now we have an administration eager to repeal the decision. We spoke with women who remember well the dangers of life before it.
Anti-abortion lawmakers are no longer worried about reaffirming Roe—they have their sights set on something even more terrifying. And if they win, you could end up in jail.
In late November, repro-rights groups filed new aggressive lawsuits in Alaska, Missouri, and North Carolina, setting the stage for positive SCOTUS rulings—while we still can.