After a leaked draft Supreme Court opinion signaled the court’s intention to overturn the landmark decision in Roe v. Wade, advocates for reproductive justice took to the streets in cities nationwide.
Across the state, midwives and doulas are working to increase education and access to their services to more Black and Brown women.
For years, horror—a sort of safe danger I knew had an end—got me through some seriously traumatic situations.
I had no one to support me after my abortion senior year of high school, mostly because seeking support would mean telling someone my secret. At the time, I lived
The U.S. territory has not had any abortion providers since 2018, and antiquated laws are preventing women from obtaining those services.
The U.S. has a history of sterilizing women without their knowledge or permission, but states are working to make up for past mistakes.
Doulas provide emotional and physical support before, during, and after birth. With concerns over the spread of COVID-19, this service has become even more crucial.
Planned Parenthood’s new Wellbeing Centers in Los Angeles offer much-needed resources and care for teens and their parents.
“Look at that little bald head,” Jewel Adams said. Moving toward Adams in the arms of her mother, and wearing a ruffled, magenta onesie, is 3-week-old Safiyah James. “Hi Sophia,”
The parking lot of a North Carolina abortion clinic is at the center of a battle between anti-abortion protesters and clinic escorts.
Infertility affects Black women twice as much as other women—and they’re less likely to seek assistance.