Congress—the House and Senate—creates laws and spends money on many health programs. The Senate also approves people the president picks to serve as judges or in key government positions. Right now, pro-choice lawmakers are outnumbered in both the House and Senate, and the House currently has anti-choice leadership. In January, Republican leaders who are anti-choice will take over the Senate, too.
Your Senators and Representative
Congressional Record on Choice
Find out how members of Congress voted on choice-related issues in 2014.
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Download the full 2014 Congressional Record on Choice (PDF)
Don't let anti-choice members of Congress overturn two non-discrimination laws passed by the D.C. City Council.
Anti-choice politicians in the GOP can't stop insulting women with disgusting comments about sexual violence that shows the truth: they don't trust women. Speak out against their remarks.
Right now, pro-choice lawmakers are outnumbered in both the House and Senate, and both have anti-choice leadership. See the pro-choice and anti-choice composition of Congress.
News & Updates
A bill introduced by Sens. Cory Gardner and Kelly Ayotte is just another attempt to mislead voters to believe that anti-choice politicians care about improving access to birth control.
We teamed up with CREDO Action, Planned Parenthood Action Fund and UltraViolet to deliver petitions from 224,000 pro-choice activists to Speaker Boehner just before a vote on a dangerous abortion ban.
The U.S. House votes to block a Washington, D.C. law that prevents workplace discrimination based on reproductive health, such as whether an employee uses birth control or has had an abortion.