What is the cost of controversy to you, the taxpayer?
The government is moving the morning-after pill over the counter but only those 15 and older can buy it
When the officers of Grote Industries sat down to discuss a possible legal challenge to the contraceptive mandate in the national health care law, the vote was immediate and unanimous. “We decided that it was definitely against our beliefs,” says Chairman and CEO William Grote III.
This is it, two days to Election Day. We've heard a lot about why our vote is so important this election season. It’s time to make it personal and talk to family, friends, and neighbors about voting.
INDIANAPOLIS | State Democratic Party Chairman Dan Parker is warning Hoosiers that re-electing Republican majorities to the Indiana House and Senate will lead to divisive new laws on controversial social issues.
VALPARAISO | The Northwest Indiana Stand Up for Religious Freedom rally will be at noon Friday at the Porter County Courthouse, 16 Lincolnway.
INDIANAPOLIS | The Democratic candidate for lieutenant governor warned women Wednesday that continued Republican control of every branch of Indiana government is likely to lead to a ban on contraception, including the birth control pill.
After reading Jennifer Feeney's letter, "We stand against mandating insurance for birth control," I was left rather puzzled.
So everybody is supposed to feel sorry that a 30-year-old woman who is still in college can't afford her birth control needs. She and the Democrats want us to pay for her sex protection needs. Really?
Sandra Fluke, a student at Georgetown Law School, is upset that her school's health insurance does not cover the cost of contraceptives. If she didn't agree with the religious views of Georgetown, she should of picked a different school to attend.
Recently, Sandra Fluke, a law student at the prestigious and expensive Georgetown University, testified in Washington that birth control costs her at least $3,000 year. You might ask, "so what?"
The new "compromise" requirements of religious institutions to fund insurance providing contraception, "morning after" pills, etc., appears to indicate the Obama administration simply does not understand what religious freedom is.
The Catholic Church's objection to covering birth control is a bit late to the game. Much like the homeowner who ignores neighborhood burglaries only to complain with indignation when their own home is robbed, there is an air of hypocrisy to their criticism.
If the government enforces a birth control policy offered to all women for preventive measures at no cost to the individual, would this policy reduce or eliminate entitlement programs such as Medicad, food stamps and housing programs for low-income families who have unexpected pregnancies? T…
In the current firestorm over who should provide free contraceptive services to women, the linchpin of the controversy has been missed.
Calling it an attack on religious freedom, the region's leading Catholic authority has taken aim at a federal law that would force most private health insurance plans to cover birth control, sterilization and abortion-inducing drugs.
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