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  • Tags: neo-Malthusians

The Sozial Harmonische Verein was founded, along with the paper Die Sozial Harmonia, by Max Hausmeister and Karl Lotter.

In July, 1924 the League opened a space on Michigan Avenue in Chicago, where physicians could give instruction and advice about birth control to patients. A second site was later opened on Lincoln St. to serve the same purpose.

Charles Vickery Drysdale became the editor of The Malthusian in 1907, succeeding his father. He became president of the Malthusian League in 1921.

Knut Wicksell was a Swedish economist identified with the Stockholm school of thought. He proposed solutions to labor and societal issues based on Malthusian ideas about birth control, which he defended until the end of his life.

Bessie Ingham Drysdale was a British educator and Neo-Malthusian. She taught at Stockwell College before joining her husband, Charles Vickery Drysdale, working for the Malthusian League.

Edith How-Martyn was a British feminist, suffragette and birth control advocate who became director of the Birth Control International Information Centre.

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.

Paper delivered by Johann Ferch to the Sixth International Neo-Malthusian and Birth Control Conference in New York, about propaganda efforts in Austria, Austrian law on birth control, Malthusianism, and over-population.

Sanger enjoyed Humbert's La Reforme Modern and describes Congressional Hearings on doctors'-only bill.

Gabriel Giroud was a leading French birth control propagandist who wrote under the pseudonym, Georges Hardy and was associated with La Ligue de la Régénération Humaine.
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