Restrictionists once again discover that draconian rules aren’t enough to overcome people unwilling to obey.
SCOTUS sidesteps the hard questions in Box v. Planned Parenthood of Indiana and Kentucky.
Plus: how the FDA is handling cannabidiol products, highlights from Harris and Amash town halls, and more...
Plus: Twitter team pushes back against Devin Nunes lawsuit, candidates stumble on Medicare for All, and more...
A conversation between Reason editors about Georgia's "heartbeat law," the future of Roe v. Wade, and how to be less shouty even when you disagree.
"First trimester abortions, which typically require only medication, do not require the onsite presence of a licensed physician."
Plus: "we need a president who recognizes sex work as work," says Mike Gravel; how kid-friendly pot paraphernalia killed decriminalization; more...
PBS documentary illustrates two sides pushing even further apart.
The online fashion magazine warns readers that Strange Planet's Nathan Pyle is maybe pro-life and "we should be more careful with what we're sharing."
A Southern officeholder gains little from pushing for a right to post-delivery abortion.
Plus: Parsing competing paid-leave proposals, wisdom from Justin Amash, and Pete Buttigieg on Chick-fil-A.
Even for conservatives who believe in individualism, group identity trumps all.
In a 5-4 decision, the Court issued a temporary stay of a Louisiana law that could put abortion doctors out of business.
State and local Democrats call for his resignation after bizarre non-apology apology.
"If Kavanaugh was going to deal a major blow to health care rights during his first session on the court, this would have been the case to do it."
Plus: New details on federal bullying of banks, a new fight over nutrition advice, and new migrant mania from President Trump
His true impact may be less about transforming the Court's ideology, and more about altering its status in political life.
Opposition to Kavanaugh stems from a case that was decided the year Kavanaugh was born and was argued by professors from the law school from which he graduated.
Clinton runs with a Kamala Harris whopper that's already been debunked.
This time the Libertarian Party seems to be hurting the Democrat, who's trying to run out the clock on confirming Brett Kavanaugh.
ThinkProgress Accuses Facebook of Censorship After Conservative Factchecker Correctly Points Out an Error
"Brett Kavanaugh said he would kill Roe v. Wade last week." Except he didn't.
Democrats Created a Birth-Control Banning Bogeyman Out of Brett Kavanaugh. Called Out, Kamala Harris Doubled Down
Harris and other Democrats distorted Kavanaugh's comments on birth control to portray him as a religious extremist.
Fun fact: All laws give government control of the decisions that everybody of any gender can do with their bodies.
Pro-life and a Democrat? Missouri's Democratic Party isn't interested.
Had the bill passed, Argentina's conservative president said he would sign it into law.
They should tread carefully before scrapping reproductive rights now that the possibility of overturning Roe v. Wade is real
It is both philosophically and strategically wrong.
Cornell law professor Michael Dorf asks whether Clarence Thomas would vote to strike down federal laws restricting abortion, on federalism grounds. The answer might well be yes. But the issue would have to be presented to him in the right way.
Many Democrats have come out against Kavanaugh's nomination, arguing that he'll mean the end of Roe v. Wade.
The Kentucky Republican was asked if Trump should nominate a justice who thinks "an unborn child with a beating heart is a person."
Forget coat-hangers and back alleys. The future of illegal abortions is online pharmaceuticals.
"The majority's view, if taken literally, could radically change prior law," warn the Court's liberal justices.
Comparing the records of two right-of-center justices.
The mercurial justice lets everybody down, again.
His sneak attack on the reproductive rights of women.
Civil debate, whether on Trump/Russia, gun policy, or fungible abortion funding, begins in the workplace.
Williamson's rhetoric is inflammatory, but his views on abortion are not beyond the pale.