Texas SB 8 proves how the Constitution is unraveling in real time—all thanks to the Supreme Court.
Nearing One Year of Texas Abortion Ban
Texas' blatantly unconstitutional ban went into effect on September 1, throwing abortion care into chaos.
In the early years after the Roe v. Wade decision, anti-choice rhetoric in Texas laid the foundation for abortion restrictions to come.
Decades of stagnation on abortion rights from Texas' ostensibly pro-choice political left led to the rise of restrictions—and the GOP amassing power.
While Monday's oral arguments before the Supreme Court had promising moments, abortion providers stressed it does little for the reality in Texas.
We're witnessing SB 8's interference with one of the core tenets of medical practice: Act in the patient's best interest.
My experience helping pregnant Texans get abortions is one example of how faith leaders can do our part to protect life: by making abortion accessible.
In a post-Roe world, it’s state courts that will determine the rights of pregnant people.
The future is full of possibility—even in a state like Texas that never became the haven for abortion care that opponents feared decades ago.
Moving beyond a post-Roe world means centering Black women: to trust them and fund their work, and for white-led reproductive rights groups to step back.
We can’t bring bad abortion energy into 2022. So here’s my end-of-year list of Six Things You’ve Probably Been Doing That You Should Stop Doing.
"What Texas has done is absolutely awesome," Republican state Sen. Jason Rapert, who introduced the bill, said back in September.
The Supreme Court will hear arguments over Mississippi's 15-week ban, which has the potential to undo Roe v. Wade and devastate abortion access.
Independent clinics provide three out of every five abortions in the United States every year, a new report by the Abortion Care Network found.
We know how much Justice Neil Gorsuch hates abortion, but the hints he dropped on his views on the future of Roe v. Wade are troubling.