“There is no longer a question of whether or not people have a right to information about quality, and that hospitals should be transparent and accountable,” said Debra L. Ness, the president of the National Partnership for Women and Families.
Lauren Kennedy, senior health policy counsel for the National Partnership for Women & Families, says a pregnant woman like Stanley is going to be better off picking a policy from an exchange than trying to strike out on her own.
Debra L. Ness, president of the National Partnership for Women& Families, said there is “a tremendous amount at stake” in these cases. The court's ultimate decision “will have a profound impact on women's health and well-being,” she said.
"We urge the court to uphold the contraceptive coverage requirement, and let doctors and their patients decide which health services women need," Debra Ness, president of the National Partnership for Women & Families, said in a statement. "No woman should be denied coverage for birth control because of where she works."
The Consumer Partnership for eHealth, which represents advocacy organizations, released its framework for CarePlans 2.0, which the organizations describe as "the next generation" of care plans.
According to Shabo, because the FAMILY Act would act as social insurance rather than a labor standard, it isn’t meant to supplant the FMLA. “Ideally, we see FMLA expansion moving on a parallel track, so that we’re also providing greater access to the FMLA for folks,” Shabo says.
“Make no mistake, this legislation is being proposed as a next step by those who aim to overturn Roe v. Wade. It is blatantly unconstitutional, banning abortion before viability and violating women’s fundamental right to make the very personal decision whether or not to continue a pregnancy,’ said Andrea Friedman, director of reproductive health programs at the National Partnership for Women and Families.
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