Nearly every state in the U.S. has attempted to crack down on abortion access in recent months.
The law includes eight different restrictions on abortion and will likely be challenged in federal court before it is scheduled to take effect in July.
Gov. Kevin Stitt signed multiple bills making the medical procedure almost completely inaccessible in his state.
The ban on clinics referring women for abortions, which drove Planned Parenthood from the federal family planning program, could take months to undo.
Letting patients access mifepristone through telemedicine does not appear to pose any safety risks, the acting FDA commissioner said.
"Every day we live with the decision we made, one that was reached only after experiencing unimaginable grief."
State legislatures with eyes on a Supreme Court showdown have introduced more than 500 bills restricting the procedure.
The Hyde Amendment denies insurance coverage for abortions to people who receive their health coverage through government-sponsored plans like Medicaid.
U.S. District Judge Mary Geiger Lewis wrote that a lawsuit challenging South Carolina's abortion ban is "likely to succeed."
The legislation prohibits abortion in the state unless a pregnancy poses a risk to the mother's life. A legal challenge to the bill is virtually certain.