55 results

  • Subject is exactly "international organization"
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Addams, explains how a league of neutral nations can be used to begin negotiations to end the war.

Addams discusses the importance of including women in labor conferences and organizing and congratulates them on their efforts.

Jacobs reports of the finances of the International Committee and news from Australia on delegates.

Spencer invites Addams to speak at the National American Woman Suffrage Association conference and updates her on suffrage movement's activities.

Beek en Donk invites Addams to attend the International Conference for the League of Nations.

De Jong van Beek de Jonk sends Addams two observations regarding a draft of a general treaty.

Elcock replies to Kennedy about his idea for organizing and international federation of settlements, and asks him to invite Addams to an international summer school in England.

Macmillan updates Addams on the work of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace.

Descamps and Ruffini write Addams regarding potential attendance to a League of Nations Union meeting.

Balch forwards Addams a letter regarding conflict in Soviet-Russia, despite the rapidly changing situation and there being little WILPF can accomplish.

A discussion of efforts to block labor activists from traveling in England and making international connections with other labor groups.

Thomas responds for Addams to Valentine, Posedano, and Valentine encouraging them to form a peace party in Costa Rica.

Marot discusses the creation of the American Internationalist, a new publication she hopes to start.

An announcement for the International Conference for League of Nations, listing goals and organizational supporters.

Addams updates MacMillan on her own health, and asks if she would be able to notify her if the International Committee meeting could be postponed until May on account of her illness.

Addams informs Malone that she will serve as a member of the Committee on Organization and attend the International Congress on Social Insurance in 1915.

Addams discusses publishing an article in the Atlantic and details on the decision to hold an international peace conference.

Addams advises Balch about how best she can work towards peace.

Addams tells Balch that she is writing an account of a conference in Chicago and welcomes Balch's suggestions to an international program.

Addams invites Kelley to join the American delegation to the meeting of the International Committee for Permanent Peace.

Addams writes to Sheehy Skeffington about representation, particularly for women and Ireland, within the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace.

Addams exhorts Morris to have the Chicago Peace Society drum up support for the League of Nations.

Addams reports on a meeting of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace, discusses some issues raised by the British Committee and reports on meeting President Wilson.

Addams refuses Lochner's request to set up an interview for him with President Wilson.

Addams explains what the National Office of the Woman's Peace Party has been doing as the United States is on the brink of war.

Addams hopes that Wilson will take action to form a league of neutral nations.

Barrett discusses European views that the International Suffrage Alliance is using the war to promote woman suffrage. She agrees to chair the Woman's Peace Party International Relations Committee.
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Addams argues for protection of migrant laborers and food supplies, and discusses the different outlook that the working class has towards war.
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