A divided Supreme Court ruled Monday that some companies with religious objections can avoid the contraceptives requirement in President Obama’s health care overhaul, the first time the high court has declared that businesses can hold religious views under federal law.
The key ruling holds that some corporations can hold religious objections that allow them to opt out of the new health law requirement that they cover contraceptives for women.
Consider the economy, the job market, the recent horrendous occurrences in the Middle East before voting for a person because of his race, his social-issue promises, or any other rather selfish reasons.
With this grueling presidential contest heading into the final days, President Barack Obama and former Mass. Gov Mitt Romney are getting in touch with their softer side as polls show women voters could be the ones to determine the outcome.
The basic fact is that Romney, Ryan and Republican’s are uncomfortable with a few of the words Congressman Akin used. They are not, however, uncomfortable with the policy position he was expressing. The record shows that they march in lockstep with Congressman Akin.
Congressman Akin’s comments are unconscionable and while Congressman Akin owns the words that came from his mouth, the sentiment and his policy goals are shared by both Mitt Romney and Paul Ryan, despite their statements today.
The Affordable Care Act Wednesday required insurance companies to offer millions of women eight new healthcare prevention services at no cost.
Archbishop Jose Gomez focused on religious freedom just days before the Supreme Court is expected to issue a crucial ruling.
It seems Americans, and Southern Californians specifically, aren’t very good at practicing safe sex.
Insurers must now cover the entire cost of birth control for women, the Obama administration announced Monday.
Researchers say women who take newer versions of birth control pills are more likely to develop blood clots.
Year after year, California’s teen birth rates have dipped lower and lower — a positive development state health officials attribute to a variety of programs to prevent kids from having kids.