An Idaho law centered on residents under 18 may make justifying travel restrictions for all easier down the line.
Until they hear a better case.
Get used to hearing a lot more about the Comstock Act.
The landmark decision never gave women the rights that people wanted to believe it did.
Ballot initiatives—not party politics—are allowing new majorities to emerge in support of more lenient abortion policies.
After Roe, the anti-abortion movement faces a new opponent: popular opinion.
The absence of these exemptions is a sign of the anti-abortion-rights movement’s distrust of women and the medical establishment.
No one should get used to their rights.
This is the work of the Supreme Court’s emboldened, radical majority.
At the state level, countless factors will converge to produce unpredictable results.
Fears about the Supreme Court’s public reputation used to have a moderating influence—but that may not be the case any longer.
With its decision on S.B. 8, the Court is signaling that other states are welcome to imitate Texas’s strategy for eviscerating long-held legal protections.
Today’s oral argument signaled that the Court is poised to reverse Roe v. Wade outright.
New abortion bans are stricter than ever before.
The Supreme Court seemed skeptical of Texas’s new law, but that doesn’t mean Roe will stand.
A majority on the Supreme Court appears ready to strike down the landmark decision—but they’re not prepared for the ensuing havoc.
The statute is the culmination of a decades-long strategy to end abortion without actually banning abortion.
Anti-abortion-rights activists have turned their arguments away from protecting democracy and toward maximizing protection for fetal life.
Religious, pro-abortion-rights voices were not always so rare.
Pay attention to phrases such as settled law and stare decisis, and a whole other layer of meaning will come to the fore.