Written By International Women's Health CoalitionThursday, 10 May 2007
May 10, 2007
Guest blog by Denise Hirao, Program Officer, Latin America, International Women's Health Coalition. Originally posted on RHRealityCheck.org.
Written By International Women's Health CoalitionSaturday, 03 December 2005
By Juan Forero
The New York Times, December 3, 2005
PAMPLONA, Colombia – In this tradition-bound Roman Catholic town one day in April, two young women did what many here consider unthinkable: pregnant and scared, they took a cheap ulcer medication known to induce abortions. When the drug left them bleeding, they were treated at a local emergency room—then promptly arrested.
Written By International Women's Health CoalitionTuesday, 01 November 2005
>>Available in PDF in English
>>Download the multilingual version (all four languages in one document)
Written By International Women's Health CoalitionTuesday, 11 January 2005
Written By International Women's Health CoalitionWednesday, 01 December 2004
Written By International Women's Health CoalitionMonday, 01 November 2004
>>Available in PDF
Summary: By Cynthia Steele, Vice President, Programs, IWHC; and Susana Chiarotti, Director, Instituto de Genero, Derecho y Desarollo, Rosario, Argentina (Reproductive Health Matters, Vol. 12 No. 24 Supplement, November 2004, pp. 39-46).
Written By International Women's Health CoalitionThursday, 01 April 2004
Written By International Women's Health CoalitionTuesday, 14 October 2003
Written By International Women's Health CoalitionMonday, 01 September 2003
Summary: September 2003 web feature summarizing IWHC's colleagues in Latin America's diverse efforts to expand access to safe abortion in Brazil, Uruguay, and Argentina, and raise awareness around the public health crisis of unsafe abortion across Latin America and the Caribbean (6 pages).
Written By International Women's Health CoalitionSunday, 01 December 2002
New York Newsday, December 1, 2002
By Mabel Bianco
A United Nations report released last week announced that women have caught up with men as far as AIDS is concerned. Half the adults affected with HIV worldwide are now women. This shouldn't come as much of a surprise. It was just a matter of time before the disease shifted from one originally affecting gay white men to one transmitted heterosexually all over the world.
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