Coverart for item
The Resource Safe, legal, and unavailable? : abortion politics in the United States, Melody Rose

Safe, legal, and unavailable? : abortion politics in the United States, Melody Rose

Label
Safe, legal, and unavailable? : abortion politics in the United States
Title
Safe, legal, and unavailable?
Title remainder
abortion politics in the United States
Statement of responsibility
Melody Rose
Creator
Subject
Language
eng
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Rose, Melody
Dewey number
363.460973
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
index present
LC call number
HQ767.5.U5
LC item number
R65 2007
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Abortion
  • Abortion
  • Abortion
Label
Safe, legal, and unavailable? : abortion politics in the United States, Melody Rose
Link
http://www.loc.gov/catdir/toc/ecip0617/2006022032.html
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Contents
  • movement to re-legalize abortion
  • The
  • opposition emerges
  • The
  • current debate
  • Abortion as social regulatory policy
  • Political labels
  • Research methodology
  • Maternal and fetal citizenship
  • Book overview
  • Tables, figures, and map
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes
  • 1.
  • Abortion : just the facts
  • Is the United States unique on the world stage?
  • Incidence of abortion in the United States
  • The
  • United States compared to the world
  • Why women have abortions
  • Preface
  • Abortion and safety
  • Who has abortions in the United States
  • When women have abortions
  • The
  • court of public opinion
  • Conclusion
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes
  • 2.
  • Introduction
  • Abortion on demand? : the Supreme Court and abortion rights
  • Physicians as authorities
  • The
  • Supreme Court's first appearance in abortion policy : challenges to the Comstock Law
  • Margaret Sanger : advocate for women's reproductive rights
  • Physicians and the contraception and abortion movements
  • The
  • U.S. Supreme Court acknowledges a right to privacy
  • Griswold v. Connecticut
  • Roe v. Wade
  • A
  • The
  • intermediate years : protecting choice, denying rights
  • Neutral no more : Webster v. Reproductive Health Services
  • Casey : supplanting doctor authority with state authority
  • Stenberg v. Carhart : a footnote or a shift?
  • Conclusion
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes --
  • brief history of American abortion policy
  • The
  • early years
  • The
  • Pro-choice advocates respond
  • A
  • lack of education
  • Pharmacists as roadblocks to abortion
  • Statutory barriers to abortion access
  • Illegal and unenforceable barriers
  • Legal barriers
  • Barriers to funding
  • State protections for abortion
  • Patterns of restriction and protection
  • 3.
  • State protections for the fetus
  • Conclusion
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes
  • 4.
  • Abortion and the federal government
  • Constitutional amendment or statutory ban?
  • Banning federal funding of abortion
  • The
  • Abortion restrictions in the states
  • pro-life movement begins to organize
  • The
  • pro-life movement sets the terms of the debate
  • A
  • new strategy for a new century : persuade, protect, and prohibit
  • Persuade
  • Statutory protection of the fetus
  • Prohibit
  • Nomination politics and the making of a new Supreme Court
  • Conclusion
  • Practical barriers to abortion access
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes --
  • Location of providers
  • Competition and profit margins
  • The
  • graying of a generation
  • Anti-abortion extremism and violence
  • The
  • 1970s : new coalitions for new positions
  • The
  • 1980s : the parties change sides
  • The
  • 1990s : republican loyalty and democratic disunity
  • 2000 and beyond : party platforms dictate policy
  • Party in government
  • Crossing party lines on funding
  • Partisan loyalty in prohibition and fetal protection
  • 5.
  • Democratic disunity, republican unity
  • The
  • 2004 election : abortion as a wedge issue?
  • Conclusion
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes
  • 6.
  • Conclusion : the pendulum swings
  • Introduction : where could we go from here?
  • Pro-choice, pro-life, or pro-birth? : the partisan maneuverings of abortion politics
  • The
  • physicians return
  • Women's self-help movement
  • The
  • religious left
  • Conclusion
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes
  • Appendix A : Landmark contraception and abortion cases
  • Party lines converge
  • Appendix B : National political party platforms statements on abortion
  • Appendix C : Web resources
  • Index
  • About the author
  • General party lines
  • The
  • parties organize to win elections
  • The
  • 1960s : the parties of Lincoln and Douglas
Control code
ocm70630343
Dimensions
23 cm.
Extent
xvi, 235 p.
Isbn
9781933116891
Isbn Type
(alk. paper)
Lccn
2006022032
Other physical details
ill.
System control number
  • (Sirsi) o70630343
  • (OCoLC)70630343
Label
Safe, legal, and unavailable? : abortion politics in the United States, Melody Rose
Link
http://www.loc.gov/catdir/toc/ecip0617/2006022032.html
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Contents
  • movement to re-legalize abortion
  • The
  • opposition emerges
  • The
  • current debate
  • Abortion as social regulatory policy
  • Political labels
  • Research methodology
  • Maternal and fetal citizenship
  • Book overview
  • Tables, figures, and map
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes
  • 1.
  • Abortion : just the facts
  • Is the United States unique on the world stage?
  • Incidence of abortion in the United States
  • The
  • United States compared to the world
  • Why women have abortions
  • Preface
  • Abortion and safety
  • Who has abortions in the United States
  • When women have abortions
  • The
  • court of public opinion
  • Conclusion
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes
  • 2.
  • Introduction
  • Abortion on demand? : the Supreme Court and abortion rights
  • Physicians as authorities
  • The
  • Supreme Court's first appearance in abortion policy : challenges to the Comstock Law
  • Margaret Sanger : advocate for women's reproductive rights
  • Physicians and the contraception and abortion movements
  • The
  • U.S. Supreme Court acknowledges a right to privacy
  • Griswold v. Connecticut
  • Roe v. Wade
  • A
  • The
  • intermediate years : protecting choice, denying rights
  • Neutral no more : Webster v. Reproductive Health Services
  • Casey : supplanting doctor authority with state authority
  • Stenberg v. Carhart : a footnote or a shift?
  • Conclusion
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes --
  • brief history of American abortion policy
  • The
  • early years
  • The
  • Pro-choice advocates respond
  • A
  • lack of education
  • Pharmacists as roadblocks to abortion
  • Statutory barriers to abortion access
  • Illegal and unenforceable barriers
  • Legal barriers
  • Barriers to funding
  • State protections for abortion
  • Patterns of restriction and protection
  • 3.
  • State protections for the fetus
  • Conclusion
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes
  • 4.
  • Abortion and the federal government
  • Constitutional amendment or statutory ban?
  • Banning federal funding of abortion
  • The
  • Abortion restrictions in the states
  • pro-life movement begins to organize
  • The
  • pro-life movement sets the terms of the debate
  • A
  • new strategy for a new century : persuade, protect, and prohibit
  • Persuade
  • Statutory protection of the fetus
  • Prohibit
  • Nomination politics and the making of a new Supreme Court
  • Conclusion
  • Practical barriers to abortion access
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes --
  • Location of providers
  • Competition and profit margins
  • The
  • graying of a generation
  • Anti-abortion extremism and violence
  • The
  • 1970s : new coalitions for new positions
  • The
  • 1980s : the parties change sides
  • The
  • 1990s : republican loyalty and democratic disunity
  • 2000 and beyond : party platforms dictate policy
  • Party in government
  • Crossing party lines on funding
  • Partisan loyalty in prohibition and fetal protection
  • 5.
  • Democratic disunity, republican unity
  • The
  • 2004 election : abortion as a wedge issue?
  • Conclusion
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes
  • 6.
  • Conclusion : the pendulum swings
  • Introduction : where could we go from here?
  • Pro-choice, pro-life, or pro-birth? : the partisan maneuverings of abortion politics
  • The
  • physicians return
  • Women's self-help movement
  • The
  • religious left
  • Conclusion
  • Discussion questions
  • Suggested reading
  • Notes
  • Appendix A : Landmark contraception and abortion cases
  • Party lines converge
  • Appendix B : National political party platforms statements on abortion
  • Appendix C : Web resources
  • Index
  • About the author
  • General party lines
  • The
  • parties organize to win elections
  • The
  • 1960s : the parties of Lincoln and Douglas
Control code
ocm70630343
Dimensions
23 cm.
Extent
xvi, 235 p.
Isbn
9781933116891
Isbn Type
(alk. paper)
Lccn
2006022032
Other physical details
ill.
System control number
  • (Sirsi) o70630343
  • (OCoLC)70630343

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