Science finds that the basic boundaries for sex the Catholic Church teaches increase sex drive and satisfaction. It’s not that surprising a finding, either.
Planned Parenthood’s president once again reveals feminists’ low regard for women’s unique creative capacities and contributions.
If I, a ‘grandmotherly,’ post-abortive woman, could speak to Kristof’s 17-year-old girl, I would tell her this: If you are being coerced, abused, molested, or raped, I can get help for you.
If approved in the United States, Natural Cycles would provide Americans a drug-free alternative in a market saturated with hormonal and abortive birth control.
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.
Do most women really believe that guaranteed, unrestricted sexual choice is an unmitigated good? The facts seem to tell a different story.
President Obama’s Department of Health and Human Services just issued a rule that bars states from defunding abortion providers like Planned Parenthood.
In the wake of Donald Trump’s electoral victory, people have declared sex to be officially over. For them, that’s probably true.
Pop culture tells women their empowerment and freedom comes from unlimited access to birth control and abortion. Nothing could be further from the truth.
What matters most to feminist progressives is the need to help women keep their ‘uteruses as vacant as Antonin Scalia’s Supreme Court seat.’
What these women don’t know is that their yucky form of protest not only makes them look stupid, but mean.
Given what we now know about the health dangers of hormonal birth control, making it available without a prescription is a troubling public health policy driven by politics, not science.
Hillary’s ‘power-at-all-costs’ brand of feminism has left many less fortunate family feminists behind, struggling to raise their children and still pay the bills.
It’s easy to dismiss these side effects as trivial, and to laugh at men for being weaklings. But the potential side effects were dangerous, and women should not accept them, either.
A new study that finds a big correlation between hormonal birth control use and depression diagnoses validates women’s concerns that many health professionals have long ignored.
We learn from history only if we draw the right lessons from it. The radical distance between the Roman world and our own is far-reaching.
The Hyde Amendment doesn’t ‘restrict poor women’s access to health care.’ It just says my tax dollars shouldn’t have to pay for your abortion.
If the Supreme Court were ever going to defend the Free Exercise Clause, this was the case to do it.
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