Pregnancy loss and reproductive rights are not at odds.
The justices cited the landmark 1954 decision banning segregation in public schools 23 times, debating its meaning and methods.
Women have become refugees fleeing their home states for reproductive health care that less than a month ago was theirs by right.
A federal appeals court said the law, which was signed in 2019 but quickly halted for violating Roe v. Wade, could go into effect.
Of the 13 states with trigger bans, all make exceptions for abortions to save the life of the mother. But what defines a medical emergency?
The reversal of Roe v. Wade has caused some doctors to worry that recommending certain procedures might have legal repercussions.
Some Republicans reject even lifesaving abortions.
Those who withhold care get conscience protections. What about those who want to provide it?
At a National Governors Association gathering, attendees from both parties speculated about 2024 at a moment of increasing frustration with Washington.
And now they have the right to travel in their sights.
A colleague’s terrifying ordeal shows that physicians are at risk just for doing their jobs.
John Wood Sweet’s “The Sewing Girl’s Tale” tells the story of an unusual prosecution in 18th-century New York — and its contemporary relevance.
Why is the right in denial about what their laws do?
Checking in with activists from sanctuary states who have spent more than 50 years fighting abortion.
Amid the grief over Roe v. Wade, comedy can be a coping mechanism.
In the wake of the Supreme Court ruling, abortion benefits will depend even more on where a woman lives and who provides her insurance.
Gov. Ron DeSantis of Florida faces political pressure from Republicans to further curb abortions — and risks to his re-election campaign and any presidential aspirations if he goes too far.
The Opinion podcast host Lulu Garcia-Navarro explores the future of reproductive health care in a virtual event on July 21.
Battles over laws related to abortion like criminalizing out-of-state travel for the procedure will intensity in the legal system.
Declaring a national day for abortion rights would send a strong message.
Under pressure to act, Democrats have scheduled votes on bills to preserve abortion access. But with Republicans and at least one Democrat opposed, they lack the support to succeed.
The Supreme Court’s decision to overturn Roe v. Wade has prompted Democratic governors to pitch their states as better alternatives for business.
The first U.S. application for sale of a nonprescription birth control pill has taken on new meaning in the wake of the Supreme Court decision ending the constitutional right to abortion.
Prohibition couldn’t even last 14 years. Will an abortion ban last that long?
Many of Europe’s abortion laws are stricter than many Americans may realize, but maternal health outcomes in Europe are much better.
The most urgent step the federal government can take is to ensure access to medication abortion.
The fast-changing status in the state is emblematic of the chaotic national landscape that has unfolded in the two weeks since the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade.
After the Supreme Court’s ruling, some of the president’s supporters have wanted him to push harder to protect abortion access, but details about what his new order will do remain unclear.
The Times Opinion columnist considers the current backlash against feminism — and where the movement goes next.
On the heels of Roe being overturned, a formula shortage and the failure to pass the PUMP Act, the recommendation to breastfeed for “two years or beyond” was ill timed.
Michelle Goldberg and Ross Douthat on what comes next for Democrats and Republicans.
The freedom to define oneself has deep roots in the American traditions of pluralism and independence.
The new state bans don’t explicitly cover embryos created outside the womb, but legal experts say overturning Roe could make it easier to place controls on genetic testing, storage and disposal of them.
The way the movement’s leaders see it, Dobbs is just a way station.
A high-risk obstetrician explains what his patients will have to endure.
How long before this unpopular repression also loses favor and falls into decline?
The notion that rich women will be fine, regardless of what the law says, is probably comforting to some. But it is simply not true.
Many American women mourned the Supreme Court decision to overturn Roe, but for others it is a moment of triumph and a matter of human rights.
In the America where I came of age, I was told my life was worth more than my ability to have babies. And my sexuality was nothing to be ashamed of.
After the Dobbs v. Jackson decision, many women are discovering that their employer can shape major decisions in their lives even more than it did a week ago.
Individuals can often use health insurance or flexible spending accounts to pay for abortions or deduct the cost on tax returns. Congress might weigh in.
Abortion “abolitionists” are the outer edge of the anti-abortion movement. They’re looking to gain followers after the decision to overturn Roe, unsettling mainstream anti-abortion groups.
The unborn child’s state of existential dependence upon its mother, not its autonomy, makes it especially entitled to care, nurture and legal protection.
The legal scholar Kate Shaw walks me through the Supreme Court’s decades-long conservative counterrevolution.
What will happen in the midterms? How are state-by-state battles unfolding? What about the Supreme Court’s legitimacy? We spoke with Kate Zernike, a Times reporter who has been covering the abortion debate.
Dozens of companies have committed to helping their employees get access to reproductive care.
Why the Supreme Court should not overturn the right to same-sex marriage.
After Dobbs, the Republican Party doesn’t need Trump.
Tweets telling women to do that went viral after Roe v. Wade was overturned, but experts say other digital data are more likely to reveal an illegal abortion.
America’s age of norms is over.