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Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Charon Asetoyer
Months after the federal Indian Health Service said it was finalizing a policy that would make emergency contraception more accessible to American Indian women, advocates say they're still waiting. And in the meantime, Native women face a patchwork of policies at hospitals and clinics that don't always ensure timely access to the medication.
"There's not consistency and continuity that women should be able to expect through the system in terms of being able to access Plan B or its generic counterpart," Asetoyer said.