The New York Times
“I had a lot of thoughts going through my head about why I didn’t do it, but I couldn’t come up with a good reason,” Leanna Decker, a 28-year-old writer who has written for the New York Daily News and The Daily Beast, said in a recent interview.
“The whole idea of my body in the public sphere is something I’m very interested in, and I wanted to see what I could do to be able to do that.
But I had this realization that I had to get over my shame about not wanting to have children.”
She said she eventually realized that she had no other option, and began writing a memoir of her own.
The story of Leanna and her desire to have kids is the latest chapter in a growing conversation about what it means to be a woman in the 21st century.
This year marks the 20th anniversary of the landmark landmark 1973 Supreme Court decision that legalized abortion.
Since then, many women across the country have had their reproductive rights, and women in general, restored, and the topic of reproduction has become a political battleground.
But it’s not just the right to abortion that has come under attack.
A 2016 Pew study found that, in the U.S., women still have fewer choices when it comes to childbearing.
And the Supreme Court’s ruling in Planned Parenthood v.
Casey in 1992 opened the door for women to have more control over their reproductive health and choices.
As women have gained greater access to reproductive health care, the number of women who are sexually active has declined, and so has the number who choose to have a child.
While it is true that the number is on the rise for women, a new report from the Center for American Progress finds that in the first nine months of 2017, only 10.5 percent of women had sex and that women ages 30-44 were more likely than men to experience unintended pregnancy.
This is not just a women’s issue, but an issue that affects men as well.
While the majority of men in America are sexually inactive, women are more likely to experience sexual activity while pregnant than their male counterparts, according to the CDC.
According to a 2015 study published in the Journal of American Health, women who had sex during pregnancy reported feeling more pressured to have sex, felt more embarrassed about their behavior, and felt more anxious and depressed.
Some men are also experiencing a more pronounced impact of having to deal with infertility in the post-birth period.
As a result, many men, and men who are gay, bisexual or transgender, are struggling with infertility as they try to maintain their relationships and family relationships.
As an unmarried gay man, I know what it’s like to feel like I am always in the closet, and when I try to open up about my sexuality, people will assume I am lying.
And I know how exhausting it is to be forced to make choices that are not my own.
But when you have a family and a future, the best thing for you and your family is to make sure you’re not sacrificing the health of the child, and that you’re having the best health possible.
Leanna’s story, as it has been written, is a reflection of a larger societal struggle to understand what it is that it means not to have babies, or at least to understand the pressures that come with having a child that we can’t control.
In a time when we’re experiencing unprecedented challenges like the Zika virus pandemic, it’s important for women in the media, and for other women who have chosen to have or adopt children, to understand that infertility is not the only reason why they want to have them.
The more we understand why women have decided to not have children, the better we can make reproductive health decisions for women and the families they care about.
And because this is a women-centric discussion, we have to be honest with ourselves.
As one of Leana’s peers, I had the same reaction when I first heard about the story.
Leanne has had a long career as a journalist and has written several books, including The Women Who Made Me a Better Person.
In her memoir, Leanna shares her own struggles with infertility and explains why it was important to her to have the courage to share her story.
As Leanna puts it in the book, “I have always had the sense that if I didn