While working as a nurse amid urban squalor, Margaret Sanger resolved to dedicate her life to establishing birth control as a basic human right. Her battles brought arrest, indictment, and exile, but ultimately she triumphed, opening the first American birth control clinic in 1916 and serving as the first president of the International Planned Parenthood Federation in 1953. Her autobiography presents a fascinating firsthand account of an early crusade for women's healthcare. "One of the most dramatic stories in the history of U.S. reform." — Time
Reprint of Margaret Sanger: An Autobiography, published by W. W. Norton & Company, New York, 1938.
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|Dimensions||5 3/16 x 8 1/4|