“We want to apologize to the American public for recent decisions that cast doubt upon our commitment to our mission of saving women’s lives,” the group said in a statement.
Bloomberg said politics “have no place” in health care and said “We should be helping women access that care, not placing barriers in their way.”
Planned Parenthood officials believe the charity caved in to the anti-abortion lobby.
After 20 years, mandatory sex education is back in New York City public schools. Starting in the spring, kids as young as 11 will be learning about the birds and bees, even how to use condoms.
Dueling protests brought out passionate pro-life advocates and Planned Parenthood supporters to Englewood, New Jersey Tuesday.
It has become the talk among African American students at the prestigious Princeton Theological Seminary — racially charged fliers and postings. All of it is apparently anti-abortion literature.
The mother whose 6-year-old daughter’s face was on a provocative anti-abortion ad in SoHo said she’s angry she hasn’t received an apology from the group responsible for the advertisement.
It was a week that featured an emotional homecoming for an NBA star, a heart-warming reunion story for a homeless man and much more.
The protest in Foley Square was in reaction to a House bill that would block federal aid for the organization.
The billboard, located at the corner of Watts Street and Sixth Avenue, reads: “The most dangerous place for an African American is in the womb.”
Planned Parenthood of New York City said the videotape does not accurately portray the agency’s practices.
A woman’s freedom to choose may hit a speed bump of sorts in New Jersey, where new license plates pushing a pro-life position are about to hit the road.