Abortion and Respect

There are so many ways that we can talk about abortion – often times, speak about it in the context of protecting the decision making ability of women and the protection of the legality of it. As we approach the end of another week in which Republicans in Congress took another swing at Roe, we thought it would be a good time to remind everyone of what is at the root of what we all fight for – respect. This movement transcends genders, generations, and socioeconomic status, and tied by the notion that respect is a tangible value that everyone deserves. We believe that decisions about abortion and reproductive health are deeply personal and belong between a woman and her medical provider. Government interference in these private medical decisions is unacceptable.

Celebrate Women’s right to vote – now protect abortion

Shortly after this year’s inauguration, we saw millions of women across the nation, including New Mexico, rally and march in solidarity for women’s rights – above all the right to be respected to make our own decisions about abortion. We knew right off the bat, that this new administration would be gunning for us, and they are.

But the momentum cannot stop at rallies or marches, we need to take this momentum to the ballot box. We need to vote.

Planned Parenthood announces big changes in New Mexico. Here’s what you need to know.

For more than 50 years, Planned Parenthood of the Rocky Mountains has been providing high quality sexual and reproductive health care and information to women, men, and young people in New Mexico. That isn’t changing. On Wednesday, PP announced that they were consolidating their services and clinics in New Mexico to ensure that they can continue to meet their patients’ needs in both the short and long term. See the KOAT story about the changes here:

Planned Parenthood will expand services in other New Mexico locations to make up for the closures — services like preventative care, breast cancer screenings, and longer hours of operation at the clinic located on San Mateo Boulevard in Albuquerque. “We have a lot of people who are low-income.