79 results

  • Subject is exactly "criminal justice"
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Jesse Ashley's article describing a strike in Massachusetts.
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Arguing that white slavery requires an organized movement to defeat it, Addams provides examples from cases in Chicago. This is the first in a five-part series, which would ultimately be published as A New Conscience and an Ancient Evil in 1912.
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Lyman writes Addams to share her ideas about hiring police women to monitor rooming houses and theaters to ensure the safety of vulnerable young women.
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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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Morey writes to Addams to ask her to contact President Wilson about intervening in the detention of Alice Paul and Rose Wilson.
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Haldeman recounts a recent forgery case for Addams.
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Haldeman tells Addams about a forgery case that she has been dealing with.
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The author sympathizes with the McNamara brothers, who bombed the Los Angeles Times building in California in October 1910, because they were insane but criticizes the Chicago newspapers for responding with bigotry against the Irish community.
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A "Friend to Man" asks Addams to give a Bible to Nicholas Viana and hopes that his execution will be stayed.
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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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Lindsey thanks Addams for her help with the Ludlow Massacre and tells of the threats he as received and his anxiety over rising violence in the United States.
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Lindsey writes Addams to explain a campaign to discredit his work to regulate crime against women.
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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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The article covers the arrest of Emily Hobhouse by British authorities.
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Boring writes to Addams regarding anarchists, including Abraham Isaak, and the support Addams gave to them.
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Henderson offers an analysis of Addams' statement about capital punishment in Illinois.
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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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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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Taylor and Addams discuss the arrest of Abraham Isaak.
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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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Stahl criticizes Addams for her opposititon to capital punishment.
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Hech disputes Addams's views on capital punishment, claiming that sentimental opposition results in more crime.
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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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Stuart tells Addams about a court case in which he defended George Weber.
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An article that criticizes the imprisonment of Charlotte Whitney on the grounds of free speech.
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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 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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Speranza complains to MacChesney that his committee has been unable to do much on their research on immigrants and crime.
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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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