Trump win fuels donations, IUD demand at Planned Parenthood

Planned Parenthood South Austin Health Center in AustinBy Jilian Mincer and David Ingram NEW YORK (Reuters) – Planned Parenthood is reporting a spike in donations and demand for long-acting contraceptives since Donald Trump's election as U.S. president while abortion foes hope to gain momentum in their quest to cut public funding to the women's health organization. Officials with Planned Parenthood said its patrons are worried about the impact of a Trump presidency on access to abortions and birth control in the United States. Planned Parenthood, which draws the ire of many Republicans because it provides abortions, is bracing for one of the toughest battles in its 100-year history.

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