Poland has some of the strictest abortion laws in Europe.
Back in June, the US Supreme Court came out with a decision that said, in so many words, that people in the US didn’t have the right to an abortion. This didn’t make it illegal to get an abortion, but it sent it back to states to make
Back in June, the US Supreme Court made a ruling that got rid of a federal constitutional right to an abortion and essentially sent the right to govern abortion back to each state to decide. This governing – which includes legislation for and against abortion access – has mostly been decided by
Last month, the US Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade, which meant it got rid of constitutional protection for people to get abortions. For the anti-abortion movement, this was a huge win – they had been advocating for nearly 50 years since Roe to overturn it, and the day had finally
Since the US Supreme Court overturned the constitutional right to an abortion for Americans, a number of states now have laws on the books that consider a fetus a legal person. But this begs the question – if a fetus is a person, just how far does that legal definition go?
After the US Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade, meaning US states could make abortion laws as strict as they want, several large companies, including Google, Bumble, Buzzfeed, JP Morgan, Goldman Sachs, Uber, Meta Platforms and many others, have come out to say that they will reimburse the transport costs
To start off, we’re looking into: The US Supreme Court’s abortion ruling On Friday, the US Supreme Court overturned the 1973 Roe v. Wade court decision recognizing women’s constitutional right to an abortion, essentially giving states the power to make abortion laws as strict as they would