128 results

  • Subject is exactly "United States, foreign policy"
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Reynolds asks Addams to support a committee working to prevent extradition of radicals from the United States to Russia, where they would be persecuted.
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Menkin writes Addams about writing an article on the Russian government's refusal to honor passports of Catholic or Jewish Americans.
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Addams advocates for world peace, arguing the advantages of international arbitration over war.
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Addams advocates for world peace, arguing the advantages of international arbitration over war. This is the final article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and a woman's role to affect change.
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Pringsheim argues that trade practices of the United States in the early years of World War I have not been neutral.
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Addams expresses praise to the President for vetoing an immigration bill.
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Haines wants to know if President Wilson has received the peace petition from Addams' peace group.
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Balch is deeply concerned that the peace movement might be caught flat-footed if the Germans sink an American ship or some other unexpected circumstance generates public outcry for war.
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Jacobs sends Addams the latest European thinking on the congress of neutral nations, but is eager to hear what President Wilson said.
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After a lunch with Wald, Jacobs, and Holt, Kellogg has some thoughts for Addams about European activities and the peace movement.
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Nasmyth sends a reply to Wilson's recent speech explaining the need for disarmament to perpetuate national safety rather than an increase in war preparation. He offers a list of proposals to ensure peace which focus on strengthening international relations.
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McCumber drafts a Senate resolution empowering President Wilson to call an international conference to create a world government and international laws.
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Hyers writes for Addams, explaining why Addams opposes shipping munitions to belligerents.
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The document outlines the Organization of American Women for Strict Neutrality's rationale for calling for an arms embargo, citing historical examples.
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Addams describes the Conference of Oppressed or Dependent Nationalities.
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Thomas conveys to Wilson the request of the Woman's Peace Party for an inauguration ceremony with less emphasis on the military.
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Addams thanks Wilson for his efforts to secure peace terms from the belligerent powers
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Taussig asks Addams' advice about President Wilson's message to the belligerent nations
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A form letter from Wilson thanks Addams for her generous response to his recent speech.
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Addams and Breckinridge praise Wilson for his January 22 speech on internationalism.
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The leaders of the different branches of the Woman's Peace Party contribute towards a letter stating why the President should call for a referendum vote on whether or not America should go to war.
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Addams explains what the National Office of the Woman's Peace Party has been doing as the United States is on the brink of war.
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Parsons goes over multiple points about the current climate around the war in Europe and how President Wilson can keep America neutral.
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Thomas asks Addams if a plan of action should be spread among Woman's Peace Party branches and chairmen regarding referendums on the war.