64 results

  • Tags: Juvenile Delinquency
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Addams argues that jazz music causes immoral dancing and leads to juvenile delinquency.
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Addams argues that juvenile crime wave is caused by hunger and that relief will solve it.
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Addams defends her views on capital punishment, replying to a critical editorial.
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Addams argues against the death penalty for Nicholas Viana because he is a minor.
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Addams tells Kohn that she is finding it difficult to help the Risen boy.
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Addams defends her views against capital punishment for minors.
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Addams gives a memorial address on Merritt Pinckney's work on the juvenile court at his funeral on June 9 at St. Paul's Universalist Church. It was published in Unity a month later.
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Addams seeks Senator Sutherland's support for the establishment of a Federal Children's Bureau, arguing that it would allow the gathering of information currently not possible.
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An excerpt from Addams's talk to the Chicago Bar Association on the causes of juvenile delinquency. Dr. William Krohn also spoke on the topic.
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A preface by Addams, explaining the importance of the book Safeguard for City Youth at Work and Play and matters of child welfare.
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Addams argues that it is the responsibility of a democracy to care about the social needs of its citizens.
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Addams speaks at the Chicago Credit Men's Association about the dangers of unregulated dance halls for Chicago's youth.
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Addams discusses the problem of juvenile delinquency.
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Addams thanks Dummer for a book and congratulates her for establishing a psychopathic clinic at the Juvenile Court.
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Addams explains how educational background, economic situations, and family predicaments have an impact on juvenile crime; and she argues for special treatment of the "juvenile adult." This is the tenth article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and a women's roles in affecting change.
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Addams explains how educational background, economic situations, and family predicaments have an impact on juvenile crime; and she argues for special treatment of the "juvenile adult." The article was published in October 1913.
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Addams argues for the regulation of public recreation to provide safe venues for women, youth, and communities. This is the seventh article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and how women can affect change.
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Addams defends her involvement in partisan politics and argues that philanthropy and politics must often be partners in charting a better future for families and for communities. This is the first article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and a woman's roles in affecting change.
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Addams discusses how philanthropic activities become political activities, citing instances from her own work in Chicago.
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