Protesters gathered outside a new Hobby Lobby store this month in Totowa, N.J. The National Organization for Women, Planned Parenthood and the League of Women Voters were among the groups leading the protest. The U.S. Supreme Court recently ruled that some businesses can, because of their religious beliefs, choose not to comply with the federal health care law's requirement that contraception coverage be provided to workers at no extra charge. Hobby Lobby's challenge triggered the decision.
Protesters gathered outside a new Hobby Lobby store this month in Totowa, N.J. The National Organization for Women, Planned Parenthood and the League of Women Voters were among the groups leading the protest. The U.S. Supreme Court recently ruled that some businesses can, because of their religious beliefs, choose not to comply with the federal health care law's requirement that contraception coverage be provided to workers at no extra charge. Hobby Lobby's challenge triggered the decision. File photo The Associated Press
Protesters gathered outside a new Hobby Lobby store this month in Totowa, N.J. The National Organization for Women, Planned Parenthood and the League of Women Voters were among the groups leading the protest. The U.S. Supreme Court recently ruled that some businesses can, because of their religious beliefs, choose not to comply with the federal health care law's requirement that contraception coverage be provided to workers at no extra charge. Hobby Lobby's challenge triggered the decision. File photo The Associated Press

Midwest Voices

Melvina Johnson Young: Hobby Lobby decision spurs debate between most American women v. GOP

July 18, 2014 7:00 AM

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