“I’ve just ordered several copies of Who Was the Real Margaret Sanger? for use on our Youth Buses for Life travelling to Washington DC for the March for Life in January. Thank you for creating such a valuable program!”—Colleen Miner, Respect Life Director, Diocese of Ogdensburg, NY
Produced as an educational unit study and video series for high school students (with a version for college students and adults), Who Was the Real Margaret Sanger? exposes the truth about the founder of the largest abortion provider in the United States.
The first video introduces students to Margaret Sanger and the conditions in society that led her to campaign for birth control. The second video in the series unmasks Margaret Sanger’s twisted ideas of birth control as a method of creating a “better breed” of humanity—an idea which was praised by the Nazis. In the final video, students learn the impact of Sanger’s ideas on society and what they can do to build a culture of life.
Who Was the Real Margaret Sanger? helps students understand the impact of the contraceptive mentality on the decriminalization of abortion, identify the connection between the eugenics movement and the Nazis, and recognize the ties between the sexual revolution and destruction of the feminine genius in society. This dynamic series is a must-have for high school classrooms and students who are serious about combatting the culture of death!
Who Was the Real Margaret Sanger? is divided into three video presentations geared for high school students in history or religion classes or for religious education classes. Package includes complete instructor guide, DVD with the video presentations, and a CD-ROM containing printable student handouts.
Combining multimedia instruction and classroom discussion, Life Scope gives teachers the tools they need to help restore the culture of life and equip students with the truth. Courses are designed to be completed in 1-5 class periods.
For a more in-depth look at the history of eugenics and racism in America, watch the documentary film Maafa 21 by Life Dynamics at maafa21.com.
For more information on population control and eugenics, visit overpopulationisamyth.com by Population Research Institute. It has produced a series of short animated videos describing and debunking modern opinions on overpopulation and population control.
For more information on eugenics, birth control, and gendercide (the intentional killing of a particular gender), visit allgirlsallowed.org. All Girls Allowed is dedicated to fighting gendercide in China and other third world countries.
A complete archive of the Birth Control Review published and edited by Margaret Sanger can be found on birthcontrolreview.net.
Read the encyclical Casti Connubii by Pope Pius XI and discuss the purpose and fruits of marriage.
Read Saint John Paul II’s apostolic letter Mulieris Dignitatem and discuss the true definition of feminism and a woman’s role and vocation in society.
Read the encyclical Humanae Vitae by Pope Paul VI and discuss the Church’s teaching on contraception.
Watch Mike Wallace’s 1957 television interview with Margaret Sanger at youtube.com/watch?v=q4pwJas4En0.
The three-part video series entitled Who Was the Real Margaret Sanger? was captivating, visually appealing, and presented the authoritative facts as only American Life League can. Margaret Sanger leaves no question in her own writings where she stood—something the videos highlighted so well. Sanger actually condemned herself by leaving behind her notes, letters, and booklets.
—Dan Miller, State Director, Pro-Life Wisconsin
“I’ve just ordered several copies of Who Was the Real Margaret Sanger? for use on our Youth Buses for Life travelling to Washington DC for the March for Life in January. Thank you for creating such a valuable program!”
—Colleen Miner, Respect Life Director, Diocese of Ogdensburg, NY
“Excellent incorporation of direct quotes. Students often prefer not to be ‘preached to’ and to come to their own conclusions. This video provides the data for them to do so. Very empowering and informative. We seldom stop to think of how our society’s current views have been influenced by the past.”
—Carrie Maliszewski, High School English Teacher