10 results

  • Subject is exactly "communism"

Glücklich describes the worsening political situation in Hungary.

Prenter updates Balch on Women's International League for Peace and Freedom activities in Canada and discusses her rationale on peace and economic justice.

Addams tells Lomonosoff that in order for Russian women to attend the International Congress of Women, they need to form a national section and send delegates.

Everett attacks the Child Labor Amendment as un-American, dangerous, and radical and associates the movement with Bolsheviks.

Balch warns Welsh that his comments about the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom are false and libelous. The letter was drafted on October 31 and may have been sent on November 9.

Butts writes Addams about her fears of communism, fascism, and violent ideology and recommends the creation of an International Peace Bureau.

Shishmanova tells Balch about communist activity that is destabilizing Bulgaria and asks her to come visit to see it herself.

Addams tells the Boston Herald that she is not a socialist, communist, or Bolshevik.

Addams responds to Ferre Watkins's charges that Hull-House was a radical and Communist center.

Sherman tells Lanyon that though the General Federation of Women's Clubs has not taken a stance on the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom, she believes that its ties to Communist Russia means that the are not in accord.