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  • Tags: Foreign Policy

Addams urges Calvin Coolidge to advocate for the abolition of conscription at the Arms Conference to be held in Geneva.

Addams describes the negative perception of the United States abroad.

Addams notes that American foreign policy is criticized outside the country for failing to join the World Court and League of Nations.

Addams speaks on women's roles in peace and internationalism at a public meeting "Next Steps Toward World Peace," held in Geneva on the eve of the opening of the League of Nations General Assembly. It was opened by William Rappard and featured remarks by Addams, Hilda Clark, and Lucie Desjardins.

The Herald reports on Cornelia Parker's lecture at the Ford Hall Forum, which supports Jane Addams against the accusations of the Daughters of the American Revolution.

Detzer updates Addams on efforts to meet with government officials about the situation in Haiti, the American Legion, and other affairs of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's Washington office.

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

Addams tells Surles to print David Starr Jordan's manuscript, "American and Japanese Relations."

Addams notes that Japan and China would like to work more closely with the United States.

Balch sends Addams her take on the Riff War and the role that the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom might play in stopping it.

Addams asks Coolidge to veto efforts to limit Japanese immigration to the United States.

Addams sends a statement to the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom that includes her telegram to Calvin Coolidge regarding the pending immigration law.

Gulick asks Addams' advice on how the National Committee on American Japanese Relations can best combat the quota being placed on Japanese immigrants.

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

A brochure that includes a sample page from the Foreign Policy Association's Information Service newsletter dealing with China.

Merriman sends Addams an update on the work of the Foreign Policy Association.

Addams refuses Detzer's request to head a Women's International League for Peace and Freedom delegation to the White House.

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