Telemedicine abortion options are on the rise, but advocates worry they don’t reach the patients who need them the most.
Abortion-rights advocates are frustrated at the slow pace of action from a president they strongly supported — and who courted their votes.
State lawmakers are debating a bill to eliminate out-of-pocket expenses like copays and payments toward deductibles for abortions and related services, such as counseling.
Since the Trump rules took effect, Planned Parenthood and other providers have dropped out of the program, resulting in six states with no Title X providers.
The Supreme Court's tilt to the right has emboldened lawmakers in Montana and other right-leaning states to introduce dozens of anti-abortion bills in the hope that the court will eventually with the states.
Since 2016, Oregon women have had the option to end their early pregnancies at home with an abortion through TelAbortion, a telemedicine program that allows women to bypass in-person visits.
The addition of Justice Amy Coney Barrett to the top court could have sweeping effects on women's reproductive rights.
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The abortion rights group has a new leader, Christel Allen, the first woman of color to lead the group. Allen, in turn, chose Jeanine Morales, a Black woman with experience advocating for minorities, as her deputy.
The 9th Circuit Court of Appeals ruled Monday it will allow Trump administration Title X rules to move forward.
In June, the 9th Circuit allowed the rules to go into effect during the appeal process.