Kavanaugh’s description of birth control as “abortion-inducing drugs,” explained

As Michelle Banker, senior counsel for the National Women’s Law Center, noted in August, such a solution might not ensure health care coverage at all: “The government would be forced to track down the insurers for every objecting entity nationwide, which will certainly cause administrative obstacles that could delay or even prevent the government from making sure that women seamlessly receive birth control coverage.” […] Overall, as Banker puts it, Kavanaugh’s dissent “spells out an extraordinarily broad view of how religion can be used to avoid complying with the law.” His argument “would give organizations tremendous power to bring claims in order to refuse to comply with laws —including anti-discrimination and consumer protection laws — that they claim violate their religion.”