Thanks to Griswold v. Connecticut – a landmark decision in the women’s rights movement made just 50 years ago, protecting access to birth control – women now have greater control over their bodies and their futures.
The federal government just handed women an important health care victory by closing loopholes in health insurance coverage for birth control.
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While attending temple services, Wall Street Journal reporter and author Jonathan Eig heard something that piqued his curiosity: His rabbi said the birth control pill was the single most important invention of the 21st Century.
New York Abortion Access Fund Co-Chair and self-proclaimed feminist Alison Turkos jumped head first (or should we say uterus first?) into 2015 with one of the first noteworthy viral moments of the year: #TurkosIUD.
With the 42nd Anniversary of Roe v. Wade on January 22, it is important to remember that one in three women in the United States has terminated a pregnancy before she was 40 years old.
More women are choosing Long Acting Reversible Contraceptive (LARC) methods, including intrauterine devices (IUDs) and hormone implants, according to data recently released by the CDC.
Q: What do you think is the most effective way for sexually active teens to reduce pregnancy risk? If you answered IUD and implants – also called long-acting reversible contraception (LARC) – your thinking is aligned with the American Academy of Pediatrics.
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