In July, Gov. Jim Justice called the state Legislature into special session after Roe v. Wade was overturned and West Virginia’s 19th-century abortion law that criminalized the practice was blocked by a court. Republican lawmakers couldn’t agree on how far a new ban would go and their efforts stalled. However, seven weeks later they came to an agreement and passed a near-total abortion ban with limited exceptions for medical emergencies and victims of rape or incest. Here is our ongoing coverage of how the landscape for reproductive healthcare has changed in West Virginia since Roe was overturned and the impacts of the recently-passed ban.