audio_analysisIn the first high-profile case to be heard since the death of Justice Antonin Scalia, the Supreme Court appeared deeply divided on what restrictions a state can put on reproductive care. On March 2, the Court heard arguments in Whole Woman’s Health v. Hellerstedt, a challenge to Texas’s HB2, a law that requires hundreds of changes for clinics and doctors that provide abortions. The requirements are allegedly designed to protect women’s health, but the Texas law and the many others like it in other states are a sham designed to close clinics and make abortion inaccessible (and they are particularly harmful to low income women, who are disproportionately women of color).