This Thursday, May 2, 2013 photo shows Allison Guarino, 19, a freshman 

This Thursday, May 2, 2013 photo shows Allison Guarino, 19, a freshman at Boston University, posing on campus in Boston. New rules permitting 15-year-olds to get the morning-after pill without a prescription are being debated by teens as well as adults, with some saying it will help kids who can't confide in an adult, while others say the lower age infringes on a parent's right to know what's going on. Guarino, a political science and public health major, teaches pregnancy prevention to ninth-graders in Boston public schools and says she encounters a lot of ignorance among the kids she works with. (AP Photo/Elise Amendola)
Associated Press
This Thursday, May 2, 2013 photo shows Allison Guarino, 19, a freshman at Boston University, posing on campus in Boston. New rules permitting 15-year-olds to get the morning-after pill without a prescription are being debated by teens as well as adults, with some saying it will help kids who can't confide in an adult, while others say the lower age infringes on a parent's right to know what's going on. Guarino, a political science and public health major, teaches pregnancy prevention to ninth-graders in Boston public schools and says she encounters a lot of ignorance among the kids she works with. (AP Photo/Elise Amendola)
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