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         Sanger Margaret:     more books (23)
  1. Contemporary Authors: Biography - Sanger, Margaret (Higgins) (1879-1966)
  2. The case for birth control. prepared by Margaret H. Sanger. by Sanger. Margaret. 1879-1966., 1917-01-01
  3. The pivot of civilization / by Margaret Sanger ; preface by H.G. Wells by Margaret (1879-1966) Sanger, 1923-01-01
  4. Woman and the new race by Margaret Sanger ; with a preface by Ha by Sanger. Margaret. 1879-1966., 1920-01-01
  5. The Autobiography of Margaret Sanger (Dover Value Editions) by Margaret Sanger, 2004-05-11
  6. Margaret Sanger's Eugenic Legacy: The Control of Female Fertility by Angela Franks, 2005-01-28
  7. Margaret Sanger: Her Life in Her Words by Miriam Reed, 2003-07
  8. The Selected Papers of Margaret Sanger, Volume 1: The Woman Rebel, 1900-1928
  9. Killer Angel: A Short Biography of Planned Parenthood's Founder, Margaret Sanger by George Grant, 2001-02
  10. Margaret Sanger and the Birth Control Movement by Ronald Moore, 1995-05-30
  11. The Margaret Sanger Story: and the Fight for Birth Control by Lawrence Lader, 1975-01-14
  12. Margaret Sanger (An Impact Biography) by Elyse Topalian, 1984-02
  13. The Importance of Margaret Sanger by Deborah Bachrach, 1993-03
  14. Margaret Sanger: Pioneer of the Future by Emily Taft Douglas, 1975

1. Margaret Sanger: The Mike Wallace Interview
Margaret Sanger 9/21/57. Margaret Sanger, the leader of the birth control movement in America, talks to Wallace about why she became an advocate for birth control, overpopulation

2. Margaret Sanger - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
Sanger, Margaret. The Selected Papers of Margaret Sanger, Volume 3 The Politics of Planned Parenthood, 19391966 edited by Esther Katz, Cathy Moran Hajo, and Peter C. Engelman
Margaret Sanger
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search Margaret Higgins Sanger
Margaret Sanger Born September 14, 1879
New York
United States
United States
Occupation Activist Religion Atheist Spouse William Sanger (1902-1913)
James Noah H. Slee (1921-1966) Margaret Higgins Sanger Slee American birth control activist and the founder of the American Birth Control League
  • Early life Family planning clinics Philosophy
    edit Early life
    Margaret Higgens was born in Corning New York . Her mother, Anne Purcell Higgins, was a devout Catholic who went through 18 pregnancies (with 11 live births) before dying of tuberculosis and cervical cancer . Margaret's father, Michael Hennessy Higgins, earned his living "chiseling angels and saints out of huge blocks of white marble or gray granite for tombstones," and was also an activist for women's suffrage and free public education. Margaret was the sixth of eleven children and spent much of her youth assisting in household chores and care of her younger siblings. Margaret attended Claverack College, a boarding school in

3. | The Truth About Margaret Sanger
Planned Parenthood's legacy of racism and eugenics is firmly established through its founder Margaret Sanger.
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(This article first appeared in the January 20, 1992 edition of Citizen magazine) How Planned Parenthood Duped America
At a March 1925 international birth control gathering in New York City, a speaker warned of the menace posed by the "black" and "yellow" peril. The man was not a Nazi or Klansman; he was Dr. S. Adolphus Knopf, a member of Margaret Sanger's American Birth Control League (ABCL), which along with other groups eventually became known as Planned Parenthood.
Sanger's other colleagues included avowed and sophisticated racists. One, Lothrop Stoddard, was a Harvard graduate and the author of The Rising Tide of Color against White Supremacy . Stoddard was something of a Nazi enthusiast who described the eugenic practices of the Third Reich as "scientific" and "humanitarian." And Dr. Harry Laughlin, another Sanger associate and board member for her group, spoke of purifying America's human "breeding stock" and purging America's "bad strains." These "strains" included the "shiftless, ignorant, and worthless class of antisocial whites of the South."
Not to be outdone by her followers, Margaret Sanger spoke of sterilizing those she designated as "unfit," a plan she said would be the "salvation of American civilization.: And she also spike of those who were "irresponsible and reckless," among whom she included those " whose religious scruples prevent their exercising control over their numbers." She further contended that "there is no doubt in the minds of all thinking people that the procreation of this group should be stopped." That many Americans of African origin constituted a segment of Sanger considered "unfit" cannot be easily refuted.

4. Sanger, Margaret. 1920. Woman And The New Race
1920 book by Margaret Sanger chronicles her battle to legalize and develop information on the prevention of venereal disease and methods of birth control. (

5. Jew Watch - Jewish Mind Control - Anarchism - Emma Goldman
James Stenzel Presents This Scholarly Library of Facts about Domestic Worldwide Zionist Criminality. The Jew Watch Project Is The Internet's Largest Scholarly Collection
James Stenzel Presents...
The Jew Watch Project Is The Internet's Largest Scholarly Collection of Articles on Zionist History
The Jew Watch Project's 1.5 Billion Pages Served Demonstrate Our Focus on Professionalism
An Oasis of News for Americans Who Presently Endure the Hateful Censorship of Zionist Occupation
Top Jewish Mind Control: Anarchism: Emma Goldman ( The Reader's Companion to American History ) Goldman, Emma (1869-1940), anarchist and feminist. Opponent of established authority, war, and totalitarian government, Emma Goldman was the most famous rebel of her day. A passionate activist andcharismatic speaker, she committed her life to radical causes in Europe and America. Born in a Jewish ghetto in Lithuania, Goldman immigrated to the United States when she was sixteen. Reared in a Jewish tradition of prophecy and opposition to injustice, her early experience molded by Russian anti-Semitism and reading in Russian nihilist literature, Goldman was destined to become a critic of her newly adopted country, just as she was of the Old World she left behind. But it was the hanging in 1887 of four Chicago anarchists accused of murdering policemen in the Haymarket affair that led her to dedicate her life to political radicalism. A sewing machine operator in a corset factory, she concluded that she and other workers were exploited by factory owners. She was attracted to anarchism not only because it promised to replace capitalism with worker cooperatives but because anarchism espoused atheism, free speech, and freedom from sexual inhibition. Like many other anarchists of her day, Goldman also flirted with the idea of political violence. During the Homestead strike of 1892 she helped her lover, Alexander Berkman, plan the attempted assassination of steel mill owner Henry Clay Frick. A year later Goldman spent a year in prison for telling unemployed workers to steal bread if they had to. She was also implicated in President William McKinley's assassination.

6. Sorry! - American Nurses Association
Profile of the founder of the American birth control movement.

7. Michigan State University Libraries : Digital Collections
Titles Authored by Sanger, Margaret Debate on Birth Control By Sanger, Margaret; Family Limitations By Sanger, Margaret

8. Margaret Sanger
More Margaret Sanger. Margaret Sanger Quotes The Case for Birth Control by Margaret Sanger 1924
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  • Home Education Women's History
  • Women's History
    By Jone Johnson Lewis , Guide
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    zSB(3,3) Dates: September 14 , 1879 - September 6, 1966 Occupation: nurse, birth control advocate Known for: advocating birth control and women's health Also Known as: Margaret Louise Higgins Sanger (Some sources, including Webster's Dictionary of American Women and Contemporary Authors Online (2004) give her birth year as 1883.) Margaret Sanger was educated as and worked as a nurse. In her work with poor women on the Lower East Side of New York, she was aware of the effects of unplanned and unwelcome pregnancies. Her mother's health had suffered as she bore eleven children. She came to believe in the importance to women's lives and women's health of the availability of birth control, a term which she's credited with inventing. In 1912, Sanger gave up nursing work to dedicate herself to the distribution of birth control information. However, the

    9. Margaret Sanger Clinic - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
    (Redirected from Sanger, Margaret, Clinic) In the Margaret Sanger Clinic, discreetly housed in a brick townhouse at 17 West,_Margaret,_Clinic
    Margaret Sanger Clinic
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Redirected from Sanger, Margaret, Clinic Jump to: navigation search Margaret Sanger Clinic U.S. National Register of Historic Places U.S. National Historic Landmark Location: 17 West 16th Street, Manhattan New York City New York Built/Founded: Architect: Edward Mesier Greek Revival Governing body: private owner Added to NRHP September 14, 1993 Designated NHL September 14, 1993 In the Margaret Sanger Clinic , discreetly housed in a brick townhouse at 17 West 16th Street, New York City, (Edward Mesier, architect, 1846), Margaret Sanger promoted safe, harmless contraception from 1930 to 1973. Margaret Sanger whose close friend Otto Bobsein is credited with first using the term "birth control" in 1914, had over 30 nurses assisting patients and training other medical practitioners. The building was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1993. It is now privately owned.
    edit References
  • a b c "Margaret Sanger Clinic" National Historic Landmark summary listing . National Park Service. 2007-09-15 Places Where Women Made History: Margaret Sanger Clinic, at National Park Service
  • 10. Sanger, Margaret (Informational Paper)
    Margaret Sanger's legacy and philanthropic work with the Planned Parenthood Federation of America and birthcontrol movement.

    11. Margaret Higgins Sanger Legal Definition Of Margaret Higgins Sanger. Margaret Hi
    A feminist and founder of the Planned Parenthood Federation of America, Margaret Higgins Sanger battled the government and the Roman Catholic Church to establish the legitimacy of Higgins Sanger

    12. Margaret Sanger Papers Project > Welcome
    Historical editing project of the Department of History at New York University, established to locate, arrange, edit, research, and publish the papers of the noted birth control pioneer. Extensive information about Sanger and the project.

    13. Sanger, Margaret Definition Of Sanger, Margaret In The Free Online Encyclopedia.
    Sanger, Margaret orig. Margaret Higgins, Margaret

    14. MSPP > About Margaret Sanger > Biographical Sketch
    In 1902, just months before completing the program, she met and married architect William Sanger. Margaret Sanger and her husband had three children and the family settled in
    About Margaret Sanger >
    Biographical Sketch
    Margaret Louise Higgins was born on September 14, 1879 in Corning, New York to Michael Hennessey Higgins, an Irish-born stonemason with iconoclastic ideas, and Anne Purcell Higgins, a devoutly Catholic Irish-American. When Anne Higgins died from tuberculosis at the age of fifty, Margaret, the sixth of eleven children, pointed to her mother's frequent pregnancy as the underlying cause of her premature death. Margaret Higgins sought to escape what she viewed as a grim class and family heritage. With the help of her older sisters, she attended Claverack College and Hudson River Institute in 1896 and then entered the nursing program at White Plains Hospital in 1900. In 1902, just months before completing the program, she met and married architect William Sanger. Margaret Sanger and her husband had three children and the family settled in Hastings, a Westchester County suburb of New York City. Suburban life, however, did not satisfy the Sangers. By 1910 the family moved to New York City. William Sanger wanted to give up his work as a draftsman to try his hand at painting, while Margaret Sanger returned to nursing to help support the family. The Sangers also became immersed in the pre-war radical bohemian culture flourishing in Greenwich Village. They joined a circle of intellectuals, activists, and artists that included Max Eastman, John Reed, Upton Sinclair, Mabel Dodge and Emma Goldman. Margaret Sanger became a member of the Liberal Club and a supporter of the anarchist-run Ferrer Center and Modern School. She also joined the Women's Committee of the NY Socialist Party, and took part in labor actions led by the Industrial Workers of the World, including the 1912 strike at Lawrence, MA and the 1913 strike at Paterson, NJ.

    15. Sanger, Margaret
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    16. Sanger, Margaret Sanger, Margaret Higgins Sanger: Information From
    Sanger , Margaret Sanger , Margaret Higgins Sanger United States nurse who campaigned for birth control and planned parenthood

    17. Margaret Sanger
    An essay on her life and work, admiring Sanger as a great freethinker.
    Main Books Essays Critiques ...
  • Back to index of The Great Freethinkers
    Margaret Sanger By Punkerslut
    First Revision, June, 2009 You cannot discuss the uphill struggles for women's rights without mentioning Margaret Sanger's name. When she was just awaking to the world, birth control and contraception were illegal in the United States. And before she passed away, after decades of activism, the Supreme Court finally struck down a law the prohibited contraception. Her battle was a lone one it was in the face of the a nation full of churches, a government full of intolerant bigots. Her works were prohibited, and she and her family members were imprisoned multiple times. In her youth, her mother was pregnant eighteen times; seven were miscarriages. Her father was a Freethinker and a Socialist. He had invited Robert Green Ingersoll, a civil rights activist and speaker, to give a lecture at a local hall. But angry Christian protestors assailed Ingersoll with a wave of tomatoes. In multiple interviews, she claimed to be significantly influenced by Ingersoll's ideas. [*1] God's people organized into a violent mob, ready to destroy anything that came across their path; it was the calm philosopher's words about compassion that caught Sanger's ear. The Woman Rebel this was the first newsletter of Margaret Sanger, carrying valuable information on safe sex and reproduction. This was in an era where discussion about sexuality was illegal and zealously persecuted. The works of Sanger were virtually the only source of information for women to learn about their bodies. In 1911, she wrote "What Every Girl Should Know," but senator Comstock seized the pamphlets. Instead of reading Sanger's material, the United States government summed up its education policy for women. The article read, "What Every Girl Should Know: Nothing; by order of the U.S. Post Office." [*2] This was the state's opinion not about radical and revolutionary literature it was about censoring material that informed women about sexually-transmitted diseases. She was disgusted by a government that made freedom of speech its saint, and then burned her alive. On July 15, 1915, she wrote a response to Senator Comstock...
  • 18. Margaret Sanger: Biography From
    ISBN 0486434923. ^ a b c Sanger, Margaret (1938). Margaret Sanger, An Autobiography. New York W. W. Norton. pp. 361, 366–7. ^ MSPP About Birth Control Organizations Birth
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    • Born: 14 September 1879 Birthplace: Corning, New York Died: 6 September 1966 Best Known As: Co-founder of what became Planned Parenthood
    Name at birth: Margaret Louise Higgins Margaret Sanger, a nurse in the poor neighborhoods of New York City, founded the first birth control clinic in the U.S. in 1916. At the time it was illegal to publish and distribute information on contraception and the prevention of sexually transmitted diseases. An advocate for birth control and women's rights, she founded the American Birth Control League in 1921. Later the organization became the Planned Parenthood Federation of America. According to the Margaret Sanger Papers Project, Sanger was born in 1879 rather than the often-listed date of 1883: "She provided inaccurate dates to contemporary biographical dictionaries, which is why so many sources have the 1883 date." Previous: M. Night Shyamalan

    19. Sanger, Margaret (Higgins) - Definition Of Sanger, Margaret (Higgins) In The Med
    Sang er (s ng r), Frederick Born 1918. British biochemist. He won a 1958 Nobel Prize for determining the order of amino acids in the insulin molecule and shared a 1980 Nobel Prize for, Margaret (Higgins)

    20. Margaret Sanger, Founder Of Planned Parenthood, In Her Own Words
    Quotes sentences, partial sentences, and paraphrases from writings by and about Sanger, with the aim of demonstrating that she favored eugenics.
    Margaret Sanger
    Founder of Planned Parenthood
    In Her Own Words
    "The most merciful thing that a large family does to one of its infant members is to kill it."
    Margaret Sanger, Women and the New Race
    Eugenics Publ. Co., 1920, 1923)
    Margaret Sanger (1883-1966) On blacks, immigrants and indigents:
    "...human weeds,' 'reckless breeders,' 'spawning... human beings who never should have been born." Margaret Sanger, Pivot of Civilization, referring to immigrants and poor people
    Sanger believed that, for the purpose of racial "purification," couples should be rewarded who chose sterilization. Birth Control in America, The Career of Margaret Sanger , by David Kennedy, p. 117, quoting a 1923 Sanger speech. On the right of married couples to bear children:
    Couples should be required to submit applications to have a child, she wrote in her "Plan for Peace." Birth Control Review , April 1932 On the purpose of birth control:
    The purpose in promoting birth control was "to create a race of thoroughbreds," she wrote in the

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