171 results

  • Subject is exactly "international relations"

The Endowment invites Addams to a dinner for American professors of international relations.

The Institute invites Addams to a luncheon in honor of Harold B. Butler.

Andrews asks Addams for an article for the American Association for Labor Legislation's Review.

Wickersham asks Addams' opinion on keeping the Committee's goals the same.

Ramondt-Hirschmann describes her long visit in the United States and what she learned of the peace movement there.

Shapleigh asks Addams for help promoting her lectures about China.

The Foreign Policy Association describes the work of its research department and promotes membership.

Addams discusses sending a telegram to Detzer for the International appeal letter.

Glücklich tells Addams that the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom has received no funds since December, and comments on the Opium Conference.

The World argues that the West should be paying more attention to China and allowing it independence.

Glücklich updates Addams on recent activities in European peace sections and on the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's finances.

Uchimura discusses his disappointment with the United States for its immigration policy regarding Japan.

A report on Dulles's and Culbertson's speeches at the Conference on the Cause and Cure of War lays economics to be the main cause of war.

Woods tells Speer that he considers the Japanese Exclusion Act a disaster for the United States.

Gulick discusses Japanese-American foreign relations and how they have been impacted by the Great Kanto Earthquake and the anti-Japanese immigration laws passed in the United States.

Gulick sends Addams a pamphlet on the Japanese question to help with her speeches.

Addams urges Madison youth to work with European counterparts to seek international peace.

Gulick sends Addams a new statement of policy (not found) which the National Committee on American Japanese Relations had to alter in light of the new immigration law.

Wickersham tells Addams about the Committee's resolution on the "Gentleman's Agreement" and their hope to foster better relations between the United States and Japan.

The Women's International League for Peace and Freedom opposes the Treaties of Mutual Assistance because it will slow American participation; calls for a permanent committee on National Minorities; urges to countries to join the League; and sections working to secure their country's support of the Permanent Court of Arbitration.

Hood asks Addams to join the International Music Festival League's National Committee and to help raise funds to send musicians to Europe.

Balch proposes that the United States loan France funds funds on the provision that it give up its occupation of the Rhineland.

Colcord sends Addams his ideas on how to gather Republican support for the World Court.