As of mid-March, 26 states and the District of Columbia had no abortion coverage at all.
This includes seven of the 10 most populous states: Arizona, California, Georgia, Indiana, Iowa, Kentucky, Missouri, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Texas, Virginia and Wisconsin.
(The remaining states, Idaho, Kansas, Montana, New Mexico, North Dakota, South Dakota and Wyoming, do not have coverage at any point in time.)
New York and California are the only two states in the union that have coverage.
According to the Guttmacher Institute, an independent reproductive health research group, about half of all women in the United States will get an abortion by the time they are 30.
The other half will have an abortion at some point in their lives.
The Guttmergust institute says women who don’t have insurance are especially likely to not be covered.
Some women also have difficulty accessing contraception, which can include the Pill.
In 2015, about 20 percent of women who were uninsured were covered by their employer or Medicaid, the government-run health insurance program for low-income people, according to the Kaiser Family Foundation.
The Center for Reproductive Rights, a conservative group, said that the ACA expanded access to contraception and abortion coverage.
The organization said that many employers and Medicaid programs have already eliminated coverage for birth control, even if they did offer coverage for abortion.
The ACA also prohibits insurance plans from denying coverage for pregnancy-related services, including abortion.
Many women also must pay for abortion services out of pocket.
The Affordable Care Act includes funding to cover abortion, but it doesn’t include abortion coverage in the overall Medicaid plan.