As the first full year since Roe v. Wade was overturned closes, the abortion landscape in the U.S. has changed legally, politically and medically.
Roe v Wade
Virginia voters are deciding whether to keep divided government at the state level. At stake is the chance to dramatically reshape abortion policy.
The Supreme Court delivered a historic victory to the anti-abortion movement. But many still feel their work is far from complete, and are seeking new strategies to stop abortion in all 50 states.
After the Supreme Court ruled a year ago to overturn Roe v. Wade, more than a dozen states acted to outlaw abortion or severely restrict access. Here's how those laws affected the lives of residents.
An economics professor at Middlebury College and her undergrad research assistants have been tracking access to abortion care since 2009. These maps show the dramatic changes in the past decade.
Nearly a year after the U.S. Supreme Court rolled back abortion rights, the nation's most prominent abortion provider says it will rethink its structure and cut staff.
With abortion increasingly restricted in many states, Sen. Patty Murray (D-Wash.), hopes to persuade Republicans to back insurance coverage for over-the-counter birth control.
A Texas man is suing three women he says helped his ex-wife obtain an abortion "without even his knowledge." Experts say documents related to the case suggest he might have known ahead of time.
Some doctors in Texas are so worried about the abortion bans, they hint to patients with pregnancy complications, "I've heard traveling to Colorado is really nice this time of year."
When Lauren Miller found out one of her twins had a fatal condition, she discovered her doctors in Texas would only say: You need to leave the state. She went to Colorado for a selective reduction.