131 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, views on peace"
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Addams discusses the role of international courts and organizations in avoiding war and settling disputes.
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Addams discusses the role of international courts and organizations in avoiding war and settling disputes.
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Addams addresses the Fifth Congress of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom in Dublin detailing different approaches to a peaceful society that she has met around the world.
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Addams spoke about the United States and the League of Nations to the Community Church in Shanghai.
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Addams discusses the problems with the peace settlement with London reporters.
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Addams argues that men have made a mess of the world.
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Martin praises Addams's Long Road of Woman's Memory.
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Addams tells Hopkins that she has not abandoned her pacifist ideals as he charged in an editorial.
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Hopkins calls our Jane Addams and religious pacifists for allowing the Turkish massacre in Armenia and Assyria.
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Addams argues that the League of Nations could increase its popularity by taking on European relief efforts.
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Kellogg discusses plans for publishing chapters from Peace and Bread in Time of War, and discusses his feelings during World War I.
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Addams, speaking at Schenley High School, described the differing motivations of the wealthy and the poor when it comes to disarmament.
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Addams discusses her impressions of Europe and the Washington Naval Conference at two speeches in St. Louis.
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Addams argues that women can organize to prevent wars.
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Addams provides reasons for disarmament as a means to better the economy, reduce unemployment and taxes, and improve international relations. The speech was given at the Eccleston Guildhouse in London and then published.
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Addams provides reasons for disarmament as a means to better the economy, reduce unemployment and taxes, and improve international relations. She gave the speech at the Eccleston Guildhouse in London on September 18, 1921.
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Addams, commenting on the Anglo-Irish peace negotiations, says that women are better at reconciliation than men.
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Addams discusses her recent activities, the International Congress of Women and her hope that America joins the League of Nations.
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Addams opens the Congress, welcoming the delegates and challenging them to develop new arguments for peace to expand the movement.
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Addams spoke to the Academy of Political and Social Science in support of the League of Nations and its mandate system. Her talk was part of a group of papers on the Treatment of Backwards Peoples in a World Organization, and a sub-topic of The System of Mandates and the Obligations of Mandatories in the Existing League of Nations.
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Addams spoke to the Academy of Political and Social Science in support of the League of Nations and its mandate system. Her talk was part of a group of papers on the Treatment of Backwards Peoples in a World Organization, and a sub-topic of The System of Mandates and the Obligations of Mandatories in the Existing League of Nations.
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Addams argues for disarmament and claims the vast majority of taxes are used for war.
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The Commission announces its intent to investigate conditions in Ireland with a hope that America can intervene on the side of peace.
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Addams' discussion of the impact of dogmatic nationalism in the light of anti-immigrant sentiment. This paper was given to the American Sociological Society.
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A draft of Addams' discussion of the impact of dogmatic nationalism in the light of anti-immigrant sentiment. This paper was given at the American Sociological Society meeting, held in Chicago from December 29-31, 1919.
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Addams discusses the impact of dogmatic nationalism in the light of anti-immigrant sentiment. This paper was given at the American Sociological Society meeting, held in Chicago from December 29-31, 1919.
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