Marriage equality falls along partisan lines, but it shouldn't: What Would the Founding Fathers Do?
Audrey's Recent Stories
Smart Colorado voters from all sides of the aisle voted Tuesday night to establish regulations and tax structures for the legal sale of recreational marijuana with Amendment 64.
Most recent polls put Romney ahead in Alaska, where State Representative Alan Dick wants to require a woman seeking an abortion to get written permission from the man who impregnated her.
Oregon tried and failed to prevent public funding for abortions to save the life of the mother this year; meanwhile, in California, abortion rights have been secure since Ronald Reagan.
Last Sunday, GOP hopeful John Koster added to the deluge of rape-and-abortion comments this election season. But on abortion rights, Washington state remains more liberal than Koster.
Despite the best efforts of pro-life groups in Colorado, a personhood amendment will not appear on the ballot this November 6. Is the rest of the state focused on 'social issues' like abortion?
In the Four Corners area, Arizona's Governor Jan Brewer has redefined pregnancy and Utah has banned sex-selective abortions, while New Mexico remains focused on its budget over abortion rights.
While there's been a lot of public debate and demonstration about abortion in Wyoming in the past few years, the state's legislature tends to avoid governmental intervention.
Former State Representative Rick Berg, currently running for Senate in North Dakota, voted for a bill that would have made abortion akin to homicide. Berg currently leads in the race.
Since 2005, the majority of anti-abortion legislation proposed in South Dakota has passed, creating major changes over the last decade when it comes to abortion rights in the state.
Last week, the Susan B. Anthony List announced that Bob Kerrey's views on abortion were too extreme, but do Kerrey's views really affect abortion legislation in Nebraska?
Polling results in four states voting on marriage equality this November demonstrate nationwide divisions on civil rights.
Obama wins: Pundits on the TV say because he was more right, I say because he was less mean.
Three years ago, George Tiller was assassinated in Kansas. Today, under Governor Sam Brownback, the state remains as hostile to abortion providers as ever.
What the heck is happening?? Who's winning the baseball game? Follow me right here for the latest and greatest in real-time analysis and critique and drinking instructions. I got this covered.
Oklahoma Senator Ralph Shortey introduced a bizarre piece of legislation regarding stem cell research in food preparation. And that's not all when it comes to abortion laws in the state.
The longer the U.S. stands by without intervening in Syria, the higher the chance of regional instability. On Monday, Romney and Obama will have to contend with Friday's bombing in Lebanon.
Governor Rick Perry's legislative measures when it comes to reproductive rights in Texas have been criticized for allegedly forcing women seeking abortions out of the Lone Star State.
Governor Bobby Jindal recently reassured voters concerned about abortion in the presidential election that Mitt Romney is the "only pro-life candidate." Pro-life Jindal is not alone in Louisiana.
Senator Tom Coburn (R-OK) lists one of NASA's critical space food research programs on his list of top 100 things to cut out of the federal budget.
While abortion didn't come up in last night's national presidential debate, states like Arkansas continue to debate and legislate what Mike Huckabee calls "a holocaust of liberalized abortion."
After Todd Akin's legitimate rape comment, many thought that he would pose no threat to Claire McCaskill in the Missouri Senate race. But could Akin's views on abortion will be legitimated?
Daily polls are frivolous, useless pieces of independent information whose only purpose is to pad the egos of the pundits quoting them.
Attention shifts to the third presidential debate on foreign policy, between Mitt Romney and President Obama at Lynn University in Florida.
Rand Paul has said, "My opponents call me libertarian but I'm pro-life." The senator's views reflect the conservative slant when it comes to abortion in Kentucky.