The 1973 Supreme Court decision which has underpinned abortion law in the US since might be under threat.
Over the past 48 years, women in the US have married later, attained higher education and joined the workforce in record numbers. Could a conservative Supreme Court turn it all back?
The death of U.S. Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg has re-ignited debates on the protection of reproductive rights. This might be the time to examine an overlooked inconsistency in the pro-life argument.
Who are Donald Trump’s hard-core supporters and why do they pose an increasing threat of violence in the coming U.S. elections — and after?
People who object to the landmark 1973 Roe v. Wade ruling legalizing abortion have fought it for years. A recent Supreme Court decision makes the fight much easier.
Sanctuaries that protect everything from gun rights to the unborn are popping up across the country. They challenge federal law and the shared understanding of its power and role in the US.
Abortion has been a huge political issue in the US for the last 50 years. But the abortion debate is not new. It began at least a century before landmark abortions rights decision Roe v. Wade.
Approximately 25% of women – representing all races and backgrounds – will undergo an abortion before the age of 45.
One in 4 US women receives an abortion sometime in her life. Who are the women who choose to end their pregnancies?
Over the past 45 years, women have married later, attained higher education and joined the workforce in record numbers. Could it all be turned back?
As conservatives cheer and liberals fret, a law professor considers Gorsuch’s judicial record and the politics behind his selection.
President-elect Trump has said the issue of gay marriage is settled, yet he wants to overturn Roe v. Wade, which upheld a woman’s right to abortion. What will he do once he becomes president?