POLITICO’s Scott Wong has the story of the birth control pill, which is not the answer to a vexed issue: How to address a vexatious problem.
In this week’s POLITICO Magazine, we explore how to solve the vexatiously complicated birth control issue.
The pill is not perfect.
It’s been around since the 1960s and remains the only birth control option approved by the FDA for women of reproductive age.
The pill has been the focus of numerous health care crises: A woman’s egg could be fertilized by a man with the pill and then fertilized again, and a baby conceived from that fertilized egg could die.
In addition, some women take a pill called Norplant to prevent pregnancy.
Norplant is used in the Netherlands and Denmark.
But the pill is also an extremely effective way to prevent birth defects.
Researchers at the National Institute of Health estimate that the pill reduces the risk of developing more than 100 birth defects in women who have had more than 50 pills taken per month.
A 2015 analysis of the pill by the Kaiser Family Foundation estimated that the cost of Norplant alone in the U.S. could save more than $6 billion in health care costs over the next decade.
And in a 2015 study by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Norplant led to an 85 percent reduction in the risk that a child born to a woman who takes Norplant will be born with a birth defect.
There are many other reasons why the pill might be the answer, from the pill’s simplicity to its low cost.
It also comes with its own set of risks, including the possibility of pregnancy loss and the possibility that the pills could become contaminated.
The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends that women take two pills a day to prevent the birth defect birth defect (a risk that can be mitigated by using the Norplant method) and two to three months after a woman first takes the pill for the first time to prevent any birth defects that could occur if the mother does not take the pill.
But some women prefer to use the Norvisan method.
A number of other birth control methods, including Plan B, Mirena and Depo Provera, are available.
But the pill has stood out because it’s the only one approved by FDA to be taken as a birth control device and it’s also the only method that is not associated with an increased risk of unintended pregnancy.
Women often think of birth control as an expensive affair.
In fact, the pill costs roughly $1,500 for a year of pills, according to the Kaiser Health Tracking Program, which tracks the cost and coverage of health insurance.
The cost of the Pill is a reminder that the best way to address an important health issue is to get the right information, and the right answer.
In a country where the average age of first birth is 26, the Pill has been a lifesaver for some women.
It is a tool that has made it easier for women to access contraception, such as the pill, and helped them control their own pregnancies.
The Pill is not without controversy.
Some women are hesitant to use it because they worry that the birth-control pill will cause a miscarriage.
Others worry that it could cause abortions.
And still others fear that it might lead to a lifetime of unwanted pregnancies.
Some are hesitant because they believe the pill can cause birth defects, such an increased chance of having a baby with a congenital birth defect, according a 2015 survey by the University of California, San Francisco.
Some women are skeptical because they think the pill could cause miscarriage, according the Kaiser report.
But some women are happy with the Pill.
They take it because it makes them feel less alone and is more effective than alternatives, according Laura J. Cascio, president of the National Women’s Law Center.
They also say the Pill gives them a way to control their weight and exercise without feeling like a total failure.
“It’s an amazing tool,” said Catherine S. Mignola, president and chief executive of The National Organization for Women, the organization that represents birth control workers and advocates for women’s rights.
The women who are most likely to say the pill made them feel better about themselves or their bodies are the ones who have been most impacted by birth control.
And they’re often the women who were told the Pill could prevent unwanted pregnancies or abortions, not the women most likely, said Andrea Conte, president/CEO of the Women’s Health and Wellness Network, a health care advocacy group.
Andrea Conte is a health and wellness advocate for the women’s health and empowerment network.
She’s worked with the National Institutes of Health to research birth control effectiveness and to identify women who want to use birth control but who don’t have access to it.
The data shows that for most women, the birth controls that work best for them and the pill they choose work best, Conte said.
The Birth Control Study has tracked