Texas Republican congressional candidate Kathaleen Wall thanked Governor Greg Abbott for signing an executive order last week that deemed abortions "medically unnecessary."
Planned Parenthood has warned that during a public health crisis, such as COVID-19, funding could be invaluable.
Former Vice President Joe Biden's public stance on abortion rights has undergone a significant transformation.
"Justices know that criticisms come with the territory," Roberts wrote, "but threatening statements of this sort from the highest levels of government are not only inappropriate, they are dangerous."
"The Supreme Court is considering this case that could upend abortion access," said Jenny Lawson of the Planned Parenthood Action Fund.
SCOTUS already found an identical Texas law to be placing an "undue burden" on women—and in this case, the burden would fall disproportionately on women who are black.
Will the Supreme Court let these oppressive, medically unnecessary restrictions continue to harm women?
Those interested in the future of abortion rights would be wise to look beyond the sweeping heartbeat bans and personhood laws that dominate the headlines and consider the case of June Medical.
The Senate failed to muster enough support to pass two bills meant to restrict access to abortions and criminally punish some doctors who perform the procedure.
Vito Barbieri, who represents Dalton Gardens, told audiences at a Kootenai County Legislative Town Hall that the U.S. would be judged for permitting abortions.
"I find it really offensive," said Sen. Patty Murray.
"Essentially, [liberals] have not honestly dealt with the fact that they had upset an apple cart that has changed American history," Schaeffer, the son of evangelical leaders, said of Roe v. Wade. "They just want it to all go away."
Kalina V.E. Gillum and Braden C. Mull pled not guilty in court to charges of terminating Gillum's pregnancy and then placing the corpse of the fetus in a shoebox.
The now Democrat-controlled General Assembly has been pushing through a series of left-wing bills, prompting a biblical warning from a pastor.
Reverend Richard Bucci of Rhode Island is under fire for the ban and pedophilia comments he made while defending it.
The campaign has seen billboards erected along the I-25 between Santa Fe and Albuquerque.
At the March for Life, the president said that New York and Virginia laws permit abortion "all the way up until the moment of birth."
What is impressive about the range of activity of the week (in both geography and substance) is how strong Vice President Pence's messages have been.
Congresswoman Ayanna Pressley called out the education secretary for a remark she made at a Washington, D.C. event.
Political engagement is fashioned as cringeworthy and general apathy is praised as a morally superior virtue. This has consequences: Millions of evangelicals in the United States are still not registered to vote.
President Donald Trump's "support for the March for Life has been unwavering," March for Life President Jeanne Mancini said.
During Wednesday's impeachment trial, an abortion protester interrupting the proceedings by yelling and calling Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer "the devil."
"To compare the brutal enslavement of Black Americans to a woman's constitutionally protected right is offensive," said Utah Rep. Sandra Hollins.
Samuel James Gulick has been arrested for vandalizing a Planned Parenthood in Newark, writing a Catholic slogan on the building before throwing a Molotov cocktail at the front door.
Ultimately, it would be up to states to "protect and expand reproductive freedom," if Roe v. Wade is overturned, the National Institute for Reproductive Health has said.
Reps. Collin Peterson of Minnesota and Daniel Lipinski of Illinois joined more than 200 Republican Congress members in a call to overturn the landmark ruling that established the right to abortion.
The cohort of lawmakers representing 38 states consists of 166 House Republicans, 39 Senate Republicans and two House Democrats who filed an amicus brief Thursday arguing the right to an abortion is "unworkable."
Almost 100 so-called fetal "heartbeat" bills have been introduced across 25 U.S. states since 2011.