In 2017, the Trump administration issued new rules that allowed private employers with religious and moral objections to avoid covering birth control.
The pandemic has been even worse for women's reproductive health care than the 2008 recession. And this is just the beginning.
The Supreme Court live streamed audio of its arguments Wednesday, and Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg came out swinging despite being hospitalized.
People are losing their jobs. Students are leaving school. How will they access contraceptives?
“Right now, contraception for people with penises is covered. And for people with uteruses, it isn’t.”
Most people mistakenly think emergency contraception does the same thing as abortion pills. What's causing the confusion?
The Affordable Care Act requires that insurers cover birth control with no out-of-pocket costs, but enforcement is weak. A pending Supreme Court case could make the situation worse.
A case announced Friday will mark the first time the Kavanaugh and Gorsuch hear a challenge centered around the contraceptive mandate in the ACA.
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It can feel counterproductive—even potentially harmful—to be critical of contraception when the few methods we have are being threatened.
Even the author of the study said headlines about it were "a leap."