Browse Media Kits by Topic:
Around the world, 225 million women want to prevent pregnancy but are not using contraception. For every dollar we invest in meeting this unmet need, we save $4 in education, immunization, and water and sanitation.
- Islamic Support for Family Planning: How the Kenya Muslim Youth Development Organizations (KMYDO) has Mobilized Support for the Use of Family Planning
- Womenomics: How Birth Control is Good for the Economy
- Dollars and Sense: The Case for Contraception
- Empty Handed: Responding to the Demand for Contraceptives
Global Gag Rule
The Gag Rule was first imposed by the Reagan administration in 1984. It was rescinded in 1993 by President Clinton, reinstated in 2001 by President George W. Bush, and once again rescinded by President Obama in 2009. It’s time to repeal the Gag Rule permanently.
- Global Gag Rule Media Kit
- 30 Years is Enough: A six-minute documentary about the Global Gag Rule
- Eight Facts and Lies about the Global Gag Rule
In the developing world, one in nine girls is married by the age of 15. These girls are more vulnerable to violence and are prone to diminished educational opportunities due to early pregnancy.
- Child Marriage Toolkit: Data on child marriage worldwide
- Gender-Based Violence: A Threat to Women’s Reproductive Health: This policy brief explains how gender-based violence impacts women around the world.
The Helms Amendment
The Helms Amendment is a U.S. policy that has prevented countless women from getting the reproductive care they need. Most people think the policy enforces a complete ban on U.S. foreign assistance for abortion — including in cases where a woman needs an abortion because of rape or incest, or because her life is in danger. But the policy doesn’t have to be interpreted that way.
- What’s The Difference?: An infographic showing the differences between the Helms Amendment and the Global Gag Rule
- No Exceptions: How the Helms Amendment Hurts Women and Endangers Lives: A policy brief
The effects of climate change disproportionately affect women.
Mapping Climate Change Hot Spots
IPCC Report Recognizes Family Planning Among Social Dimensions of Climate Change Adaptation
Weathering Change: Hear the stories of four women as they struggle to care for their families, while enduring crop failures and water scarcity.