Three hours of oral arguments—and you'd hardly even know it was about abortion.
Special Report: Texas Abortion Ban
The Supreme Court accelerated arguments in two cases related to Texas SB 8, the near-total abortion ban that went into effect on September 1. Hearings were November 1. Now we await the rulings.
While Monday's oral arguments before the Supreme Court had promising moments, abortion providers stressed it does little for the reality in Texas.
Texas has set the groundwork for statewide limitations on reproductive rights. We need to unseat regressive leaders who pass these bills.
In just one week, the Supreme Court will hear two cases related to Texas' near-total abortion ban.
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.
The Ohio bill would ban all abortion, using Texas-style vigilante lawsuits and an unscientific definition of when pregnancy begins.
Sonia Sotomayor has staked out a position on the Court as defender of the people—people of color, especially—in her fiery dissents.
On Monday night, Mason, Ohio, became the latest city to adopt a "sanctuary city for the unborn" ordinance.
Since Texas SB 8 went into effect on September 1, abortion access has been in chaos for Texans—and for patients and providers in surrounding states.
"The Court recognizes that not all pregnant people identify as women."
To defend an indefensible abortion ban, Mississippi’s lawyers presented bizarre and disingenuous arguments to the Supreme Court.
If you’re under 18, it's possible to access abortion in Texas, but thanks to the harmful laws and legal chaos, it's extremely difficult.