122 results

  • Subject is exactly "World War I, aftermath"
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Addams tells Lindsey she has sent his letter to about Grace Abbott and mentions talking about the courts when in Germany.
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Addams provides her opinion on what World War I caused.
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Lee recounts the political and humanitarian situation in the Near East in the aftermath of World War I.
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Taufflieb praises Addams's settlement work and explains that the French seek peace.
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Addams sends Blaine news and documents from The Hague Conference and thanks her for her gift.
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The Conference proposes a series of resolutions calling for revision of the peace terms of World War I.
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Amy Woods writes to Jane Addams asking her advice on how the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom should gain finances for the December 7th Hague Conference of 1922
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Swanwick drafts the resolutions to be presented to the Hague Women's Conference in December, seeking to revise treaties to insure international peace and cooperation.
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The Women's International League for Peace and Freedom issues a call for a meeting to discuss revising World War I treaties to ensure a lasting peace.
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An editorial complaining that German women are bearing the brunt of the Versailles treaty, and questioning the belief that Germany was responsible for the outbreak of the war.
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Schurgast tells Addams her views on international politics and German women's efforts for peace.
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Addams discusses the work that the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom has done since World War I to foster peace.
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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 argues that the League of Nations could increase its popularity by taking on European relief efforts.
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Addams discusses the European relief effort and the role the the United States should play. The speech was given at the 51st Kansas Agricultural Convention in Topeka.
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Addams discusses the European relief effort and the role the the United States should play. The speech was given at the 51st Kansas Agricultural Convention in Topeka.
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Balch asks the New York Times to support efforts to have the United States postpone Austrian war debts until the country is back on its feet.
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Addams argues that Europe's moral slump is due to wartime problems.
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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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Addams agrees with Terrell's objection to calling for the removal of black French troops in Germany and invites her to attend the local meeting where the issue is on the agenda.
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Terrell tells Addams that she cannot sign a petition calling for the removal of African-American soldiers from Germany on accusations of abuse of women. Terrell believes that it is race prejudice.
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Balch sends Ovington word of efforts of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom regarding issues surrounding Black troops from colonized countries.
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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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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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Balch asks Women's International League for Peace and Freedom Sections to send petitions and letters to the London Conference demanding a modification in the amount of reparation payments to be levied on Germany.