After the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals overturned the injunction issued by a lower court, access to abortion services in Texas are limited to a handful of clinics in just the four largest cities in the state. Is this the new normal?
HB2, the law that placed severe restrictions on abortion access in Texas, went to court this month—and one important provision was found unconstitutional yesterday. While national outlets reported that the whole bill had been overturned, this isn’t true, and the office of Texas Attorney General Greg Abbott filed an emergency motion to stay the injunction at two o’clock in the morning.
The big news out of the gubernatorial campaign has got a lot of people talking—but is it anything worth saying?
Pro-choice activists haven’t had much to celebrate during a particularly rough past several months, as legislatures in Texas and around the country have voted to restrict abortion access. But last night in Albuquerque, they scored a win.
On a panel about the “Women’s Health Debate,” Texas House candidate Molly White insisted to Dukes that women who haven’t had abortions couldn’t understand their impact—so Dukes revealed her own history with the procedure.
It was inevitable, and now it’s official: The abortion law that passed during the special session is officially the subject of a lawsuit.
Last night, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 5th Circuit granted an emergency motion to stay the injunction against HB2. Here’s what that means in non-legalese.