The Truth About Later Abortion
A woman who is pregnant is the one who should make deeply personal medical decisions at every point during pregnancy. Every pregnancy is different, and politicians’ intrusive, one-size-fits-all laws don’t work.
Barriers Delay Care
It is not always possible for a patient to get an abortion as soon as she has made her decision. Many things can stand in her way.
90 percent of counties in the United States do not have an abortion provider. These counties are home to 38 percent of all women of reproductive age – more than 23 million women. Over 250 clinics have closed in recent years.
36 percent of women who have abortions later in pregnancy reported that they needed time to raise money to have the abortion. And the cost of an abortion later in pregnancy is significantly higher.
What You Need to Know
Information about the reality of later abortion.
Your OB-GYN could be one of them.
Closing clinics, banning telehealth and enforcing waiting periods is dangerous and burdensome at any time, but especially during this pandemic.
Getting an abortion was already tough enough for many American women — the coronavirus has made it much worse
In defiance of stay-at-home orders and social distancing guidelines, protesters continue to harass patients at abortion clinics.
Women would arrive so scared that they were shaking, asking me whether they were safe. As nurses we have to be adaptable but it really impressed upon me the importance of the work that we do to support women.
Abortion could be “profoundly” impacted in 15 states depending on upcoming Supreme Court ruling, study shows
The Supreme Court is expected to rule soon on an abortion regulation that could close all three of Louisiana's clinics that provide the procedure. But a new study published Monday shows the impact of the decision could be much more far reaching.
The Coronavirus Made a Mess of Abortion Access. What the Supreme Court Decides Next Month Could Be Worse.
Abortion law expert Mary Ziegler offers a legal roadmap for how we got to our current moment—and what to expect from June Medical Services v. Russo.
Dedicating entire workdays to clarifying state policy on abortion care often left me with one troubling question: How will pregnant people living in the state be able to figure it out?
In recent weeks, providers have been forced to cancel hundreds of abortion appointments, then call patients back in, only to send them home once more. Abortion funds are helping manage the fallout.
The coronavirus has created a surge in demand for telemedicine of all types — including for a quietly expanding program for terminating pregnancies.