Anti-abortion demonstrators high five as the ruling for Hobby Lobby was announced outside the U.S. Supreme Court in Washington, D.C., on Monday. Credit: Reuters
The Supreme Court’s sharply divided (5-4) decision in the Hobby Lobby case has implications not only for the reproductive futures of women across the country, but political and business policies. We’ve rounded up analysis, commentary and questions left open by the ruling:
“A Public Religion Research Institute survey conducted in early June found that a substantial majority of almost every major U.S. Christian group support the idea that publicly-held corporations and privately-owned corporations should be required to provide employees with healthcare plans that cover contraception and birth control at no cost.”
A first-hand account of a woman who went from president of her university’s chapter of Students for Life to identifying with the pro-choice movement, all because of their approaches to reducing the number of abortions.