Indiana Headed To Court Over Latest Anti-Abortion Law

May 19, 2021
Lauren Chapman / IPB News

Indiana is headed to court over a new law that requires doctors to tell patients about a so-called “abortion reversal” procedure that major medical organizations call “unproven and unethical.”

Lauren Chapman / IPB News

Indiana’s latest anti-abortion measure will likely soon become law after House legislators sent it to the governor Wednesday.

Lauren Chapman / IPB News

Indiana doctors would be forced to tell patients about so-called “abortion reversal” protocols under legislation approved by the Senate Tuesday.

Brandon Smith / IPB News

Parents giving consent for their child for an abortion would have to get that consent notarized under legislation approved by a Senate panel Wednesday.

Brandon Smith / IPB News

Indiana will add more hurdles for people seeking abortions under legislation approved by the House Monday.

Dr. Caitlin Bernard testified in the House Public Health Committee on legislation to would require doctors like her to tell patients about abortion reversal treatment. (Screenshot of iga.in.gov)

Indiana doctors would be forced to tell patients their medication-induced abortions can be reversed under legislation approved by a House committee Monday.

Brandon Smith / IPB News

A federal judge late Friday upheld several of Indiana’s abortion regulations on some grounds – while the ultimate fate of the state's restrictions is still undecided.

Whole Woman’s Health Alliance, an abortion provider with a clinic in South Bend, sued the state in 2018, trying to eliminate almost all of Indiana’s abortion laws. The provider used a three-pronged attack: it argued the statutes violate the 14th Amendment's Due Process, the 14th Amendment's Equal Protection Clause and the First Amendment.

Alan Mbathi / IPB News

The death of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg could have huge implications for the future of reproductive rights and access to abortion.

Indiana's candidates for governor each weighed in on the controversial issue this week.

Brandon Smith / IPB News

The court battle over an Indiana law that requires women to get an ultrasound at least 18 hours before an abortion is over.

Planned Parenthood of Indiana and Kentucky and the state agreed to end the lawsuit.

Lauren Chapman / IPB News

Planned Parenthood says it will continue providing abortion services in Indiana under Gov. Eric Holcomb’s executive order banning elective surgical procedures.

Health care facilities that perform abortions will now have procedures to follow for burying and cremating fetal remains based on legislation headed to the governor’s desk.

Attorney General Curtis Hill is asking the U.S. Supreme Court to rule on the constitutionality of a 2017 anti-abortion law.

Hoosiers are split down the middle on abortion in the annual Ball State Hoosier Survey. And a vast majority support some gun regulations.

Fetal Remains in Klopfer Case Moved to Indiana

Oct 3, 2019


The fetal remains found in a late abortion provider’s Illinois garage have been moved to St. Joseph County, Indiana. 

After doctor Ulrich Klopfer died in early September more than 2,200 medically preserved fetal remains were found stored in his garage. 


No additional fetal remains have been found after a search of two St. Joseph County properties.

Law enforcement officers from multiple agencies are searching the two properties in St. Joseph County in the Ulrich Klopfer investigation. The doctor performed abortions in Indiana before his license was suspended in 2016.