By Raquel Reichard | 06/22/2015 - 17:15
A new campaign by Planned Parenthood Federation of America is asking people an important question: What has
By Cristina Arreola | 06/09/2015 - 15:50
Last month, researchers dropped a study that revealed some startling news: newer birth control pills can slightly raise the risk of a blood clot.
By Samantha Leal | 10/16/2014 - 11:17
Get ready OITNB fans!
By Cristina Arreola | 08/07/2014 - 15:22
Last month, The Supreme Court of the United States ruled that family-owned corporations are not required to follow the contraceptive mandate of the Affordable Care Act because it violates a federal law w
By Cristina Arreola | 01/02/2014 - 10:20
Supreme Court Justice Sonia Sotomayor made the controversial decision to halt the contraceptive mandate of the Affordable Care Act for several Catholic groups.
By Sugey Palomares | 05/24/2013 - 10:27
A new report released by the CDC confirms that Latina teen pregnancy is down by 40 percent. The report’s lead author, Brady Hamilton, found significant drops in all states, but the Mountain States of Arizona, Colorado, Idaho, Nevada and Utah saw rates decrease by 30 percent or more.
By Samantha Leal | 05/01/2013 - 11:21
Plan B, or the morning after pill, will now be sold as an over-the-counter drug and will be available for those 15 or older. While the pill used to be available for teens, the contraceptive was sold to those 17 or older, and only with a prescription. With the new law in place, those wishing to buy the pill can do so without seeing a pharmacist. cashiers will be responsible for age checks.
By Fox News Latino | 02/05/2013 - 16:48
Latino youth in the U.S. are learning to practice safe sex. And they're also having less of it.
The latest data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows Latino high school students are getting smarter when it comes to sexual intercourse.
Read the full story at Fox News Latino.
By Samantha Leal | 06/21/2012 - 10:06
Latina teen pregnancy is down 33 percent, hitting its lowest point since 1976, reports a recent study by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). In fact, pregnancy rates for all teens between the ages of 15 and 19 are down, falling 40 percent overall from 1990 to 2008 (that latest year the data is available).
The main reason teen pregnancy is down? More effective use of birth control methods.
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