Zika doesn’t change ban on contraception, Catholic leaders say

epaselect epa05156297 A picture made available on 12 February 2016 of Leticia de Araujo (L) holding her daughter, one-month-old Manuelly Araujo da Cruz, who was born with microcephaly after being exposed to the zika virus during her mother’s pregnancy, in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, 11 February 2016.

After saying little as the Zika virus spread, bishops in Latin America are beginning to speak up and reassert the church’s opposition to birth control and abortion.

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Oregon reports Zika-virus case

Stressing that there is no danger to the public, Oregon health officials say a woman in Oregon has been diagnosed with a travel-associated Zika-virus infection.