Abortion and reproductive rights are tops on the minds of Black women as anti-abortion groups fight to restrict access, according to a new In Our Own Voice survey.

Let's look at a few more BIPOC organizations leading the way to change in the reproductive justice space.


We're rallying our communities to mobilize and join the fight for some of the most critical issues of our times, including reproductive freedom.  


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


Black women, despite being one of the most politically active groups in the country, hold less than 5% of state legislative seats nationwide, meaning their voices are largely excluded from policy discussions.


VP Kamala Harris called it "an important step in safeguarding access to reproductive health care for women across the country."


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.

Supporting the work of abortion funds and reproductive justice organizations is paramount.

Speaking at the D.C. march, SisterSong’s Executive Director Monica Simpson said that fighting for abortion access was a fight against white supremacy.  "As Black women and people of color, our bodily autonomy is essential to our freedom," Simpson said. 

The Supreme Court's vote to keep in place Texas' restrictive abortion law that effectively undermines the historic Roe v. Wade decision is also a gut punch to the Black women who have long been demanding reproductive justice.

Here are five facts about the fight for abortion rights and what’s at stake in Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization, a controversial Mississippi case that could undo Roe v. Wade.