Emerging Issues in Reproductive Health
is an ongoing media briefing series for journalists organized by the Kaiser Family Foundation. This quarterly series provides in-depth, balanced, cutting-edge information on controversial and underreported issues in reproductive and sexual health.
Briefings have covered topics such as: One Year Later: Medical Abortion after FDA Approval; Condom Ads on TV; Unwrapping the Controversy; and Microbicides…So, What are They? And Why Should You Care?
By providing accurate, in-depth information for journalists, the briefing series aims to enhance reproductive health information available to the public and encourage discussion of vital reproductive health topics. At each briefing, the foundation releases a new study or new information on a timely issue, and conducts a roundtable discussion among nationally-recognized experts representing different perspectives.
What You Need to Know on “The Pill”
(June 18. 2002)
Generation Rx.com: How Young People Use the Internet for Health Information
(December 11, 2001)
One Year Later: Medical Abortion After FDA Approval
(September 24, 2001)
Condom Ads on TV: Unwrapping the Controversy
(June 19, 2001)
Microbicides, So What Are They, And Why Should You Care?
(May 4, 2001)
Emergency Contraception on the Drug Store Shelves…Will It Happen? And What Will It Mean For “The Pill”?
(November 16, 2000)
If the FDA Approves Mifepristone…What Happens Next? Will Doctors Provide It? Will Women Want It? And, What Effect Will It Have On Abortion Politics?
(June 13, 2000)
The Gender Politics: How (And How Much) Will Women Influence Election 2000?
(April 18, 2000)
The HPV Test: Coming Soon TO A Doctor’s Office Near You? Is It Better Than The Pap Smear For Detecting Cervical Cancer?
(February 17, 2000)
also of interest
- Kaiser Family Foundation/New York Times/CBS News Non-Employed Poll
- Visualizing Health Policy: The Washington Post/Kaiser Family Foundation Survey of Iraq and Afghanistan Active Duty Soldiers and Veterans
- New York Times Upshot/Kaiser Family Foundation Polls in Four Southern States
- After the Wars: Survey of Iraq and Afghanistan Active Duty Soldiers and Veterans