Little Sisters Of The Poor
The Little Sisters of the Poor, the nursing home-operating group of nuns that made headlines for its battle against the Affordable Care Act's contraception coverage mandate, is taking up the fight once again.
Government attorneys are urging the U.S. Supreme Court to not take up the issue of contraception mandates of the Affordable Care Act. A U.S. Court of Appeals has denied a Catholic coalition's effort to strike down the provision.
Little Sisters of the Poor presses contraceptive mandate case, says government's latest solution isn't good enoughSeptember 10, 2014
The Little Sisters of the Poor is not satisfied with the federal government's recent regulations and will continue its challenge against the Affordable Care Act's contraception mandate, the Catholic long-term care provider stated in a legal brief filed Monday.
A Supreme Court ruling handed down earlier this week bolstered a legal case being pursued by The Little Sisters of the Poor, according to attorneys for the nonprofit nursing home operator. However, other experts said the opposite in an analysis of the rulings published Tuesday.
Catholic long-term care provider claims free speech violations in its full appeal against Affordable Care Act contraception policiesFebruary 26, 2014
A Catholic long-term care provider is claiming freedom of speech and religious freedom violations in a much-anticipated legal appeal over the Affordable Care Act's contraception mandate.
A Catholic long-term care provider and the federal government opposed each other in recent Supreme Court filings over the Affordable Care Act's so-called "contraception mandate."
Challenging the Affordable Care Act's "contraception mandate" in court is a matter of conscience, according to The Little Sisters of the Poor. It's hard to fault people for following their moral compass. But I wonder if the Catholic long-term care provider has gotten the latest memos from Rome.
The federal government defended the Affordable Care Act's so-called "contraception mandate" Friday in a Supreme Court filing against a Catholic long-term care provider. The ACA requires that health plans provide birth control to women at no cost to the beneficiary, under preventative health services.