Interesting…. A good example of joo-zionist-illuminati- brain-washing which leads many (like her) to insanity—i.e., mind-controlled-slaves. Sounds too much like a fractured fairy tale to get too upset about; after all, she had help from the “good Christian people” in getting things done and no matter what you say, no ONE person is to blame for ANY ONE atrocity… however, we can always vilify a Hitler or a Sanger, especially when we don’t want to take responsibility for our own beliefs and actions…. We only get what we want in this existence… we can change it any time we want… but to do that, one has to leave the sheepfold….
It's 2002: NO FEAR THIS YEAR!
Blessed are the pure in heart for they shall be gods!
From: pray2understand [mailto:email@example.com]
Sent: Thursday, February 21, 2002 8:44 PM
To: Friends of Wisdom; Conspiranoia@yahoogroups.com; Conspiracy Pen Pal; Biophilos; firstname.lastname@example.org; Round -- Table; SLITHER
Subject: Truth About Planned Parenthood's Margaret Sanger
SATAN'S LITTLE HELPERS
EXPOSED REPORT: MARGARET SANGER
Margaret Sanger: Planned Parenthood's Patron Saint
"to live...to love... to be lazy...to be an unwed
(life)...to destroy (life)."
These are the rights Margaret Sanger, founder of Planned
for herself in 1914 when she published Woman Rebel and
passed herself around
to men like a party favor. This is the confused woman
who rambled from
socialism to Rosecrucianism to racism to astrology.
Touting "freedom", she
ended her life a drug addict and alcoholic.
Proverbs tell us that if the foundation is rotten, the
structure will be
Parenthood, founded by Margaret Sanger, is an ideal case
in point. Despite the
patina of respectability, PP still retains the unstable
character of its
Margaret Sanger born in 1879 (she later claimed 1883),
was one of eleven
children with an oppressive, atheist father who denied
Margaret's mother the
right to attend church. Sanger escaped the prison
atmosphere of her childhood
home and started nurses training. But self-discipline was
not one of her
strong suits and she dropped out. She did however,
continue to claim that she
was a nurse.
Sanger's interest in birth control sprang from her early
the socialist movement where she met and became a
follower of Emma Goldman, a
"voluntary motherhood advocate." About this time , the
two main threads that
were to dominate her life seemed of have jelled for
Sanger-- the desire for
absolute sexual freedom, and her disdain for what she
referred to as
"humanweeds". Repeatedly, Sanger vaunted the glories
of sex as the golden
path to paradise. In Pivot Of Civilization, Sanger states,
mankind may attain the great spiritual illumination which
will transform the
world, which will light up the only path to an earthly
All her life, Sanger seemed distressed by the idea that
men could engage in
sexual promiscuity freely, without worrying about
becoming pregnant; whereas
woman were forced to take precautions and exercise
sexual restraint because of
the risk of pregnancy. But this distress apparently did
not stop Sanger
herself from attempting to fulfill her own theories on
Sanger's sexual exploits were the talk of the
intellectualoids of the day. The
infamous "Wantley Circle," a coitre of sexual libertines
and perverts viewed
her as "love incarnate." Noted sex-advocate Havelock
Ellis was one of
Margaret's many lovers. Her first marriage to William
Sanger was eventually sacrificed on the altar of her
promiscuity; her second,
to wealthy businessman, J. Noah Slee, was a
convenience marriage in which
Sanger insisted on a separate house. Noah could see
her by appointment only
and did not interfere with her other liaisons.
For a woman who had said that
the marriage bed was "the most degenerating influence in
the social order,"
(2) it was not surprising that Sanger admitted marrying
Slee merely to "insure
the financial success of my cause."
Sanger's racial-elitist tendencies were clear as well.
She was deeply
motivated to eliminate "inferior classes," even if it
meant "possibly drastic
and Spartan methods...forced upon American
society."(3) She called for the
government to issue permits for parenthood in much the
same spirit that the
modern Panned Parenthood supports the forced one-child
policy of Communist China.
Sanger's depopulation targets included semites, latins,
blacks, and others who
were deemed "unfit" by pauperism (poverty), insanity, or
even epilepsy. She
despised charity works among the poor because
they helped minority classes
survive when she felt they should perish. "My criticism,
therefore," she said
in a chapter of Pivot of Civilization called, 'The Cruelty
of Charity,' "is not directed at the 'failure of philanthropy,
but rather its successes."(4).
She added that the type of programs for the poor "being
more insidiously injurious than any other" were those that
concern themselves "directly with the function of
maternity, and aim to supply gratis(free) medical and
nursing facilities by Planned Parenthood's founder,
it is not surprising to see a much higher abortion rate
Later Sanger complained about the efforts of foreign
missionaries to save lives by preventing infanticide. Her
bitter hatred of Christianity was well
know and her opposition to charity and missionary efforts
merely reflected that fact.One of her complaints was
that philanthropy lavished on the "unfit" what might be
better uses to pamper the elite.
In the 1920's and 1930's, her eugenics fervor was picked
up by a small, but growing, movement in Germany and
America which favored the elimination of
lives "not worthy to be lived." The German eugenics
movement, culminating in the Nazi party, designed a
national policy of eugenics with a friend and
correspondent of Margaret's, Dr. Ernst Ruden, as its head.
Sanger also appointed Lothrop Stoddard as one of the
board members of the fledgling Birth
Control League (later renamed Planned Parenthood).
Stoddard was the author of
the book, The Rising Tide of Color Against White World
In her campaign to eliminate "human weeds," she
promoted birth control among
blacks. Sanger wrote of her plans to her friend Clarence
Gamble that she would, "...Hire three or four colored
minister, preferably with social service
backgrounds, and with engaging personalities."
She claimed that "the most
successful educational approach to the Negro is through a
religious appeal We do not want word to go out that we
want to eliminate the Negro population, and
the minister is the man who can straighten out that idea
if it ever occurs to any of their more rebellious
Sanger's striving for happiness through sex never brought
her the paradise she sought. Her final years were lived as a
drug and alcohol addict. Today's PP Honors Sanger
Does Margaret Sanger's desire to manage human fertility
and control world population to create a "race of human
thoroughbreds" (the credo of her early
publications) live on in today's Planned Parenthood?
Planned Parenthood leaders unashamedly honor their
founder. Katharine Hepburn states: Planned
Parenthood is not losing sight of Margaret Sanger: "..an
American pioneer in the truest and noblest self-sacrificing
sense... Sanger's memory is honored
throughout the world by men and women who
understand her monumental achievements for
Wattleton declared that she is "proud" to be walking in
the footsteps" of
Margaret Sanger.(7) She further states: I believe that
Margaret Sanger would
have been proud of us today if she had seen the directions
that we have most
recently in this organization taken. Sanger's promotion
of absolute sexual
hedonism and racial elitism lives on today behind the
benevolent public facade
of Planned Parenthood.
1.Margaret Sanger, "Pivot of Civilization", Brentano's
New York, 1922, p.271.
2. David M. Kennedy, "Birth Control in America: The
Career of MargaretSanger", Yale Univ. Press, New
Haven and London, 1970, Quoted in Intercessors
for America pamphlet, "The Monstrosity of Planned
Parenthood", Gary Bergel.
3. "Pivot of Civilization", p 25.
4. Ibid p 108.
5. Ibid p. 114.
6. Linda Gordon, "A Woman's Body. A Woman's
Right: ASocial History of Birth Control in America",
Grossman, New York, 1976, Quoted in
Intercessors for America pamphlet, "The Monstrosity of
Planned Parenthood", Gary Bergel.
7. "Margaret Sanger: The Woman Rebel" by Jo Ann
Gasper in Concerned Women of
America March 1989. p 18,23.8.
8. "Inside Planned Parenthood" in Action Line. Vol. X111.
No 2 Feb. 28, 1989. Christian Action Council. Falls
9. "The Wattleton-Sanger Tradition: Deception" by
J. Brown in A.L.L.
About Issues. 5/88.
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