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The organization was founded in 1931 to provide access to birth control information to the poor.

The Johannesburg Birth Control Clinic was founded in 1932, under the auspices of the Race Welfare Society

How-Martyn announces the formation of the Johannesburg Birth Control Clinic, discusses conference organization and efforts to combat Catholic opposition in England.

How-Martyn describes the need for international birth control work in light of the tenth anniversary of working with Margaret Sanger, and reactions to birth control in England.

How-Martyn describes the state of women's rights and birth control in Russia, the possibility of a birth control conference there, and discussed contraceptive methods in use and abortion.

How-Martyn discusses her impending arrival to Port Said, and outlines the duration of the trip.

How-Martyn writes about her plans to visit Syria, Palestine and Egypt, as well as future plans for international work.

How-Martyn describes the conditions at a birth control clinic in Mysore, India, a meeting with the Prime Minister about the new maternity hospitals, and the All India Women's Conference.

How-Martyn describes her trip to India, a discussion with Mohandas Gandhi on the topic of birth control, possible future meetings in India, women doctors, and the state of birth control clinics.

How-Martyn writes about her trip to Egypt, meeting an Egyptian doctor at the Child Welfare clinic in Cairo who will act as a correspondent in Egypt, and attending the Egyptian Medical Conference in Luxor.

How-Martyn recounts stories of some passengers on a boat in Canada about their experiences or need for birth control, or experiences being deported from Canada because of violating laws related to birth control and abortion.

How-Martyn writes about the issues facing birth control in India as well as a potential international conference, a new birth control clinic in Cape Town, South Africa, and the progress of birth control in Czechoslovakia.

The Poradnia Świadomego Macierzyństwa w Warszawie was a birth control clinic opened by Drs. Herman Rubinraut and Justyna Budzińska-Tylicka in 1931.

Rubinraut writes about the situation in Poland; a new law, the opposition of Catholics, growing public acceptance, and tactics for creating a successful birth control movement there.

The Bund, founded by Johann Ferch in 1923 in Vienna, used neo-Malthusian principles to justify support of birth control. changed its name to Association for Birth Control in 1925.

Betti Ferch was an Austrian birth control activist who served as chair of the Bund fur Geburtenkontrolle from 1925-34.

Johann Ferch was an Austrian neo-Malthusian, socialist writer, and printer who organized some twenty-two Mother’s Advice Clinics in Austria, with his wife Betti Ferch.
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