For moral reasons, individuals and organizations have sought for years to avoid funding contraceptives. Now states are suing so they also don’t have to pay for contraceptives.
Why should courts take religious freedom more seriously, given that Notre Dame administrators have effectively admitted their conscience claims were unserious?
With this, Notre Dame distinguishes itself as one of the first employers in the country to take advantage of the Trump administration’s relaxation of the contraceptive mandate.
I wonder if the women using the #Fight4BirthControl hashtag understand how the contraception mandate works. Or how insurance works. Or birth control itself, for that matter.
The recently filed lawsuits blow open the multi-step deception Democrats knowingly employed to furtively insert the abortifacient and birth control mandate into the Affordable Care Act.
Lena Dunham doesn’t argue that commitment-free sex and abortion are more foundational to self-government than the right of Catholic nuns to serve others according to their faith.
While a reprieve from the mandate would be another victory for the Little Sisters, their court battle would continue since subsequent administrations could issue new rules returning the fines.
Abortion advocates are attacking Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch for agreeing with the Supreme Court’s decisions in the Hobby Lobby and Little Sisters of the Poor cases.
In the wake of Donald Trump’s electoral victory, people have declared sex to be officially over. For them, that’s probably true.
Despite losing in the U.S. Supreme Court, the Obama administration is still reluctant to stop forcing charities to pay for abortion-inducing drugs. But we can help.
There is no one-size-fits-all lifestyle for women. That’s why the Little Sisters of the Poor should win their Supreme Court challenge.
The Supreme Court will consider all seven cases challenging the Obamacare mandate that requires workplaces to provide birth control to female employees.
The U.S. Supreme Court returns from recess next week, and has an opportunity to authorize an abortifacient and contraceptive arrangement that works for everyone.
Some people find their deepest identity not as women or blacks or homosexuals, but as Catholics, Pentecostals, Muslims, and Orthodox Jews.
Planned Parenthood’s business model depends on keeping poor and minority women away from cheap birth control, which means more and higher abortion revenue.
A new study that claims religious women support Obamacare’s contraception mandate didn’t ask very many religious women that question.
The Supreme Court upheld similar applications of religious freedom in cases with very different vote margins. Why?
A case over whether federal subsidies can operate within state insurance exchanges has implications for pro-life employers and employees.
Liberals are accusing Republicans of wanting to deny women access to birth control because Republicans want to make birth control more accessible to women.
It’s a laughable exaggeration to equate the so-called ‘right to abortion’ with the people’s right to keep and bear arms.
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