2017 was a mixed year for women, from #MeToo to Trump's defunding of women's health projects. Here are the top ten women's news items.
Planned Parenthood is petitioning the court to review a law that would ban medication abortion in Arkansas and leave just one abortion provider in the entire state.
Planned Parenthood said "these accusations are baseless."
All of us – our families, our communities, our economy – pay a price when there are barriers to contraceptive access.
Oral contraceptives are already available over the counter in 102 countries.
Texas argues it is saving those who oppose abortion from subsidizing the procedure.
Other than the right to vote, the US Constitution doesn't guarantee equal rights for men and women.
In Ohio and D.C., women protested anti-choice bills in outfits inspired by the dystopian novel The Handmaid's Tale.
Iowa will have eight Planned Parenthood clinics left after four shut down on June 30.
The Sunday message focuses on the new Republican vision of health care—and directly contradicts Trump's actions so far.
State Representative David Eastman has called abortion the "ultimate form of child abuse."
House Republicans are celebrating but the American Health Care Act is likely to see major revisions in the upper chamber.
Teresa Manning, anti-abortion and contraception activist, will help steer teen pregnancy prevention and family planning policy.
An artist collective will release a box set of new vinyl records to support funding for Planned Parenthood.
From Maxine Waters to leggingsgate, here's a breakdown of this terrible week.
It was the second time Pence used his role as the chamber's president to end a deadlock. He was called to the capitol earlier to carry the resolution through a procedural vote.
Republicans have long threatened to "defund" Planned Parenthood, the largest women's health provider in the U.S., and their bill would go a long way toward doing so.
"You don't just have an abortion and leave," one woman says as Republicans threaten to defund Planned Parenthood.
U.S. laws already prohibit federal money from being used for abortion, but currently allow the Medicaid low-income health program to cover other services.
U.S. District Judge Sam Sparks said state health officials "likely acted to disenroll qualified health care providers from Medicaid without cause."