We've highlighted the five major conclusions of Pacific Standard's latest investigation.
Without the fanfare of a bill signing or a Supreme Court decision, the first state without an abortion clinic is in sight.
Though Kamala Harris was the weekend's clear winner, candidates like Elizabeth Warren and Pete Buttigieg also found fans.
This spring's sweeping abortion bans represent the greatest assault on abortion rights since Roe v. Wade.
But it's far from the only state where a health department's efforts could effectively end abortion access.
Georgia's governor has also signed a six-week ban, giving the Supreme Court yet more opportunities to overturn Roe v. Wade.
The future of federal family planning programs will be decided by May 3rd, as four separate lawsuits seek to block the Trump administration's plans to target abortion access.
The bans mark an unprecedented year for abortion legislation—and a potential political turning point.
The amendment was originally defeated in the late 1970s, and today's reignited movement to ratify it has much in common with the earlier fight.
Women with lower socioeconomic status are among those at a higher risk for developing postpartum depression—and the new treatment is estimated to cost $34,000 per patient.
The headline-grabbing wrongful death case over an aborted embryo taps into the "fetal personhood" movement that's currently gaining momentum.
In banning federal funding from groups that refer women for abortion services, the president is presenting a golden opportunity for faith-based, anti-abortion clinics.
After a surprising vote to stay a Louisiana law, the future of women's constitutional right to abortion appears to hang on the judgment of a single man.
With just hours to spare, the Supreme Court stepped in Thursday to keep abortion clinics open in the state. But how long will the reprieve last?
A petition to the Supreme Court to bar the law from taking effect brings the potential for the next major abortion ruling.
A dispatch from the Southern Republican Leadership Conference.