55 results

  • Subject is exactly "criminal justice"
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Addams' argues that mob violence, and particularly lynching against African Americans in the South, erodes respect for the all among all groups and accomplishes nothing positive for any community that condones it.
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Addams asks the Mayor for permission to see Abraham Isaak and other anarchists arrested in the wake of the McKinley assassination.
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Taylor and Addams discuss the arrest of Abraham Isaak.
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Boring writes to Addams regarding anarchists, including Abraham Isaak, and the support Addams gave to them.
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Darrow writes to Addams about the defense of Abraham Issak, Julia Mechanic, and other Chicago anarchists in relation to the assassination of President William McKinley.
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With Maud Booth, Addams addresses the Merchant's Club, appealing for aid in helping criminals and rescuing boys who may become criminals.
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Addams addresses the Merchants Club of Chicago regarding the stealing and gambling habits of young, immigrant boys.
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At the inaugural meeting of the National Juvenile Protection Association held at Hull-House, Addams argues that the police should become educated about the needs of children.
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For a pamphlet published by the Peace Association of Friends, Addams argues against having rifle practice in public schools.
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Addams chastises newspapers for glamorizing the story of Harry Thaw, an heir to a railroad fortune who killed his wife's lover.
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Addams explores the lack of opportunities, education and home life that leads young women into trouble.
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Addams describes how boyish exuberance is stunted if there are no opportunities for play.
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Addams warns independent women against men who will try to take advantage of them in matters of money. This is a reprint of an article first published in 1907.
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MacVeagh writes Addams about his intention to read her Charities and the Commons article on the Averbuch incident.
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Greeley praises Addams' article on the Averbuch Incident and discusses his sojourn in Maine.
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Addams weighs in on the sentencing of Louis Satt, the brother of a Hull-House student.
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Addams explains the relationship between education, religion, labor, and crime as she has experienced it in Chicago.
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Addams talks about the settlement as a bulwark against anti-immigrant persecution, using examples of Russian anarchists.
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Speranza asks the members of the Committee on Crime and Immigration to inform him of particular questions the committee should consider and that they will convene via correspondence due to the difficulty of scheduling a meeting of the group.
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Speranza accepts MacChesney's invitation to serve as chairman of the American Institute of Criminal Law and Criminology Committee, which includes Jane Addams.
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Speranza's assignments of Committee on Crime and Immigration members into subcommittees.
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Addams gave this lecture at least two times; once at the February 2 meeting of the New York City Women's Political Union, and again on February 14 at the Boston School Voters' League. In the lecture, she discusses the philosophical relationship between women and the State and argues for the value of women in government, leading to the importance of woman suffrage.
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Speranza complains to MacChesney that his committee has been unable to do much on their research on immigrants and crime.
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Abbott writes Speranza with Jane Addams' opinion that the North American Civic League should conduct an investigation into crime and immigration in New York.
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Speranza thanks Abbott and Jane Addams for their work on behalf of the American Institute of Criminal Law & Criminology in its investigation of the courts.
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Addams argues for woman suffrage claiming that women need to protect their legal rights.
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Newspaper report of the lynching of six black men in Lake City, Florida, accused of murdering Robert B. Smith, a prominent white man.
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Flexner describes a lynching in Livermore, Kentucky and the reaction of the town and arrest of the participants.
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Welcome, a prisoner in the Illinois State Penitentiary, asks Addams for advice regarding getting parole and asks her to assure his mother that he doing fine.
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