Even Ted Cruz has joined the GOP's fight against access to the safe, nonsurgical method — at a time when people are trying to limit in-person interactions over coronavirus fears.
They're asking the FDA to declare the pill used in about 40% of abortions an “imminent hazard to public health.”
I had expected the procedure to be fraught with difficulty, given the experiences of many women. I proved to be the exception.
Under archaic Victorian laws, women can face criminal charges if they obtain an abortion without the permission of two doctors. A vote in Parliament could change all that.
Aid Access lets patients buy abortion pills online and administer them themselves without having to see a doctor in-person.
It can be prohibitively hard for college students to access abortion care. A bill being heard in Senate committee today would change that for students at California public universities.
Numerous online drug-sellers say they sell the abortion pill—but what are women actually getting when they order it? I decided to find out.
Abortion is legal and free to access through the NHS in most of the UK, but new research suggests that vulnerable women are being forced to seek other options.
Inside the troubling rise of the anti-abortion movement’s latest cause.
In the US, women are forced to take the abortion pill in the presence of a healthcare provider. A new study of 1000 women who received the pill in the mail suggests the regulations aren't neccessary to make sure the procedure safe and effective.
The abortion pill is safe and easy—and it could give American women unprecedented reproductive autonomy. Its political opponents have spent over a decade ensuring this doesn't happen.