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In neighboring Des Moines, it is on the recommended reading list for ninth-grade English, and it is used for some special education students in the eleventh and twelfth grades.
The Do D then purchased and destroyed all 9,500 first edition copies citing concerns that it contained classified information. Martin's Press, in conjunction with the Do D created a censored second edition, which contains blackened out words, lines, paragraphs, and even portions of the index.)("Trash." "Obscene, indecent, and impure, and taken as a whole, predominantly prurient, hardcore pornography and utterly without redeeming social importance." "Trash written by a mentally sick individual." Banned by Boston courts in 1962 for obscenity, but the decision was reversed in 1966 by the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court.)(Challenged at the Nampa, Idaho Public Library  along with seven other books because "they are very pornographic in nature and they have very explicit and detailed illustrations and photographs which we feel don't belong in a library." The library board approved policy changes that restrict children's access to any holdings that may fall under the state's harmful to minors statute and barred the library from buying movies rated NC-17 or X.
In 2002, three freshmen sued the university over its choice of .
The federal lawsuit was filed on the students' behalf by the Family Policy Network, a Christian group based in Virginia.
A complaint was filed because of "racial slurs" and profanity used throughout the novel.
The book has been used in the high school for more than 30 years, and those who object to its content have the option of reading an alternative reading.