The U.S. Supreme Court has been inundated with dozens of organizations seeking to weigh in on the future of the abortion pill by filing “friend of the court” briefs.
The Pennsylvania Supreme Court issued a decision Monday clearing the way for a lawsuit by abortion providers on behalf of patients challenging the commonwealth’s ban on using tax dollars to pay for the procedure.
The U.S. Supreme Court will hear oral arguments on March 26 in the case that could significantly curtail access to a prescription drug used for both abortions and miscarriage care.
Abortion is legal in Pennsylvania. And with a Democratic governor in power who supports access, it will almost certainly remain so for at least the next three years. But that doesn’t mean it’s as easy to get an abortion in the commonwealth as supporters want it to be.
President Joe Biden and Vice President Kamala Harris moved abortion access to the forefront of their reelection bid Tuesday by making it the centerpiece of their first joint campaign rally of the 2024 election cycle.
A group of Pennsylvania Democratic lawmakers on Monday announced they plan to introduce legislation to undo the requirement that abortion clinics in the state meet the same regulations as ambulatory surgical centers, which reproductive rights advocates say do little more than restrict patients’ access to care.
This year’s annual March for Life brought a message of helping women, with limited proposals
Monday is the 51st anniversary of Roe vs. Wade, the landmark abortion case the U.S. Supreme Court overturned in 2022. This year, abortion rights advocates and lawmakers say they are not looking back at what was lost, but are instead seeking the path forward.
After the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade, pregnant people could now be sent to prison if they experience a miscarriage or stillbirth.
Public polling indicates that Pennsylvania voters strongly oppose abortion bans.