If you weren’t shocked by the results of The Status of Girls in Indiana study, you ought to check for a pulse.
Six years after the Supreme Court’s Roe v Wade decision that legalized abortion, I was covering the Indiana Senate.
Soon, I will have the opportunity to enjoy a few days in Washington, D.C., with a group from my school. We will be joining with people all across America in the Right to Life March.
Abortion is legal in America. So was slavery. So was denying women the right to vote. So was the U.S. Supreme Court’s finding that a black person is three-fifths of a human being.
Abortion, with its every aspect subject to regulatory scrutiny, is the perfect example of "biopolitics" -- how the government seeks to control the bodies and lives of the body politic. Biopolitics has been on full display this spring in the nation's heartland.
There he goes again. It seems as though every time I go to read the news, I see "my man Mitch" trying to push some new biased legislation into action, claiming to know what is "best" for the people of Indiana.
The battle over government funding for Planned Parenthood is generating lots of sound and fury to rally anti-abortion forces, but it comes at high risk for low-income Hoosiers.
Amid all the hubbub over the state's recent defunding of Planned Parenthood, I wonder if this isn't more of a political move than an ideological one.
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Should Winfield hire a town marshal and deputies?