The other services provided help decrease abortions -- not to mention save women's lives, writes Rich Barlow.
Abortion rights haven't gotten a lot of attention this election year. That's what compelled Abby Flanagan to share her story.
We need to teach our daughters and our sons that consent is sacrosanct. That there are consequences to violating it.
I’ve got my eyes on the long game. I refuse to let chemo destroy my favorite flavors.
Lactivists insist that they are providing “support,” but a close look indicates that it is more like bullying.
I felt helpless and vulnerable, my heart broken for the survivors who endured the same discomfort in silence.
My husband and I asked ourselves: How do we want life in our 70s to be?
An aging couple searches for the balance between medicating conditions and tolerating them.
It’s ridiculous that these heavy-toned medical warnings are aimed only at one gender. Two people enjoy sex together, but only one is responsible for pregnancy?
Our children need to see us smile at our own reflection and at the shape of our natural figures.
Had hospitals integrated the procedure into their menu of routine medical services, bombers and arsonists would have been harder pressed to paint a bulls-eye on abortion providers.
If the president truly believes gun violence is "a political choice we make "-- if he truly wants to create a new normal -- it’s time for him to stop talking and start taking action.
A closer look at the Republican presidential candidate's deeply destructive rhetoric.
Ten eminently doable health reforms that Massachusetts should undertake now for the better health of all of its citizens.
The House speaker was just too moderate for the times.
Anti-abortion activists are harrying the wrong enemy. The law, not Planned Parenthood, should be the focus.
There is room for shame in the abortion debate. But the shame is on the Republicans.
Whether or not Republican leaders expect the defunding drive to succeed legislatively, they have reason to believe it will pay off politically.
Having dense breast tissue can make mammograms hard to read, and may increase the risk of breast cancer.
Doctors' unconscious biases about sexual orientation can adversely affect their treatment of LGBT patients. New national guidelines aim to fix that.