reproductive justice

Low-income folks have long faced bad abortion outcomes due to the privacy tax they incur.

Meeting in Texas two months after the Supreme Court dismantled the right to abortion in Dobss is no coincidence.

For many young Black women, this school year also comes with a different level of uncertainty following the overturning of Roe v. Wade by the Supreme Court earlier this year.

Deja Perez with MAJIC 102.3/92.7 FM recently hosted a conversation with reproductive justice advocates “In Our Own Voice- Post Roe: Now What for Black Women?”

Dr. Khiara Bridges testified before the Senate Judiciary Committee to weigh in on the aftermath of the U.S. Supreme Court overturning Roe v. Wade.

The fight for abortion access is also deeply tied to abolition.

The glee and excitement at the Supreme Court removing constitutional protection from a fundamental right should alarm us all.  

There is hardly any more fundamental human right than controlling our own bodies.

Abortion rights activists across Mississippi and the Fifth Circuit vow to continue defending abortion access and helping people find the care they need.

Groups challenged the potential dismantling of the decades-old law protecting the right to decide whether to have an abortion.

As a Black woman who manages local campaigns to expand abortion access in Georgia, reading Justice Alito’s words reminded me of the oppressive history of the United States Supreme Court.

In this moment of reproductive health, socio-economic and human rights crisis, Black women are doubling down and demanding the affirmation of our human rights.