Whose choice is it? Not who you might think ... in Texas.
Roe vs. Wade is under threat. And if abortion is made illegal, people seeking to end their pregnancies will face an adversary that didn’t exist in 1973: mountains of data that can be used to track them.
Ali Velshi reviews how the religious right became frustrated by the loss of segregation as an issue to mobilize their constituency and shifted instead to prioritizing abortion as a means of consolidating religious voters into a more powerful voting bloc.
'[Roe v. Wade] is the only thing standing between us and a world where women are criminalized for bodily autonomy.' Alyssa Milano breaks down the history of abortion rights in the U.S. and what's at stake