Now that the fall of Roe v. Wade has ended the constitutional right to abortion, many in the religious right have a new goal: undermining trust in, and limiting access to, hormonal contraception – including the pill.
As a wave of bans on the procedure takes effect across the U.S., providers and patients will face mounting risks in places where clinics remain open.
Abortion will soon be illegal in many states. What the anti-abortion movement plans to do next and how another religious movement is fighting back.
An investigation into the 1998 murder of a New York abortion provider exposed a network of violent anti-abortion activists.
The social media giant gathers data from crisis pregnancy centers through a tracking tool that works whether or not a person is logged in to their Facebook account.
Florida is an unexpected safe haven for abortion, but it also has a history of anti-abortion extremism – and harassment at clinics is escalating.
Reports of harassment, disturbance and violence outside the state’s clinics are skyrocketing, while the federal law meant to protect clinics doesn’t cover the kind of tactics common today.
Hospitals, government agencies and major news organizations all cite it as a neutral source of mom-friendly advice. But dig a little deeper, and its anti-abortion roots are clear.
Jonathan Mitchell argues that old laws never really die, even when they’re struck down by courts. Now he and his allies are trying to make even helping pay for an abortion a crime.
The most restrictive anti-abortion law in the country is now in effect in Texas. How the Lone Star State trumped Roe v. Wade.