63 results

  • Mentions: Government of Germany
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Addams gives the example of a Belgian woman who aided Germans after the war as a model for new beginnings.
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Addams spoke about the roles women are playing in the peace movement to a breakfast meeting in Topeka. The article also details other activities during her trip.
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Addams argues that women can organize to prevent wars.
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Dulles explores the implications of the World War I reparations on the world's economy. The speech was initially delivered at the League of Free Nations Association on March 12, 1931 in New York and then published in the New Republic.
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Heymann updates Addams on the WILPF Executive Committee meeting, office, and issues in Vienna.
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Muprhy details the American peace tour of Annot Robinson, Gertrud Baer, and Thérèse Pottecher-Arnould.
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The Association's news bulletin discusses revolution in Mexico, war debts in Germany, the organization of a national student forum, and a treaty between Germany and Poland, resolutions for international peace from the convention of the National League of Women Voters, and limiting the manufacturing of opium.
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Brown testifies on behalf of the United States Section of WILPF for a dramatic reduction in U.S. military spending and and for universal disarmament.
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Ernst tells Addams that she thinks the French occupation of the Rhine should not be stopped and that American women should resist the urge to object.
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Ebert welcomes Addams to Europe and thanks her for her efforts to relieve suffering after World War I.
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Lindemann tells Addams about the plight of Germany and asks help employing German women.
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Bryan lays out six alternatives to war and urges readers to alert them to the President and their Congressmen.
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Ernst asks Addams for a meeting, telling her that she has felt alienated from American peace activists and advising on the problems in Germany.
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The author asks Addams for help getting American women to protest atrocities in Wiesbaden, Germany.
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Hamburg reports on its inadequate food supplies and failing crops.
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Dreier offers Addams her views on several German women leaders.
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Hobhouse describes hunger as a result of the war in Leipzig, Germany, and asks Addams for relief funds for children there.
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Kellogg thanks Addams for the article on her visit to Germany and asks her to leave in some passages that she had deleted.
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De Jong Van Beek en Donk tells Addams that the International Conference for the Study of a League of Nations has been postponed and invites her to participate.
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The author asks Addams to stand against polygamy, which she fears will infect the United States due to war casualties. .
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Atkinson criticizes Addams's continued work for peace, claiming that the time has come to support the war effort.
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Zueblin argues that Prussian militarism is the real enemy and that the war pits militarism against democracy
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Jacobs and Manus criticize Addams for overstepping her role as president of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace.
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Gerberding offers Addams his suggestions on how to achieve peace.
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Fiske asks Addams to create a petition for the women of America to oppose entry into World War I.
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Post updates Addams on her activities in Washington and discusses the work of the Anti-War Emergency Committee.
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