I read the book through twice, the first time in its entirety, the second time chapter by chapter with more thinking.

Given those petitions organized against her publisher to stop the book, it's astonishing that there's so very little about trans activism in it. It's a book about feminisms. I'd say she spends much more time discussing the ways the female body and its reproductive system is expected now to be for rent or for sale as just your ordinary low-paid female job, and I found those chapters really interesting to read.

Her treatment on intersectionality is also quite useful, because this book is the first place I have seen a theory-based criticism of the new feminism which I always used to think of as the ice-cream parlor feminism:

Give everybody who comes in at least three scoops of all flavors, all the toppings and lots of extra sauce, i.e., demand that the movement is all things for all people. That the ice-cream and toppings would run out in no time then demands that it must be rationed and hence the oppression hierarchies to decide who gets it.

It's not that great a parable, because everyone can be the customer of ice-cream bars, but feminism was originally intended to be a social justice movement for women and girls (female people), just as anti-racism was intended to be a social movement for people of those races which are mistreated and discriminated against, and just as LBGetc. was created, initially, to be a social justice movement for those whose sexual orientation is not heterosexual.

But now it's overwhelmingly feminism which is not allowed to specialize, though the alphabet soup is also facing similar pressures (lots of quirky straights in it). And now the concept of intersectionality in feminism has been thoroughly confused with an 'all lives matter' type of 'inclusiveness', and the outcome is a mess. She does talk about some of that, but there is scope to go much deeper.