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  • Tags: Foreign Policy
  • Item Type: Text
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Addams is one of the signers of a leaflet, arguing against the enlargement of the U.S. Navy. Shortened versions of this leaflet were also published in newspapers.
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Menkin writes Addams about writing an article on the Russian government's refusal to honor passports of Catholic or Jewish Americans.
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Addams advocates for world peace, arguing the advantages of international arbitration over war. This is the final article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and a woman's role to affect change.
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Pringsheim argues that trade practices of the United States in the early years of World War I have not been neutral.
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Addams urges for citizens of neutral nations to work actively for peace.
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Addams, Kellogg, and Wald argue the many reasons why World War One is destroying society, and detail how it is robbing a generation of its people and future. They also argue that the global community has the power to stop this war and prevent other wars.
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Banschbach is critical of America's foreign policy that calls for peace yet sends munitions to Europe..
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One of Addams' cabled reports to the New York Times, relaying events at the International Congress of Women.
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Addams's speech on her return from Europe detailed the work of the International Congress of Women and her ideas on peace.
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A published version of Addams's Carnegie Hall speech, held July 9, on her return from Europe. In it Adams detailed the work of the International Congress of Women and her ideas on peace.
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Addams reports the efforts of the International Congress of Women, the delegations to heads of European countries, and her views on peace. The speech was given at Carnegie Hall on July 9 and published on July 31, 1915.
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Addams discusses her work with the International Congress of Women, the delegations to European leaders, and her views on the need for peace. The event was held at the Chicago Auditorium and attended by both peace activists and the general public, and chaired by Charles L. Hutchinson.
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Jacobs sends Addams the latest European thinking on the congress of neutral nations, but is eager to hear what President Wilson said.
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After a lunch with Wald, Jacobs, and Holt, Kellogg has some thoughts for Addams about European activities and the peace movement.
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In writing for Addams, Hyers relates to Holdsworth possible debate points to bring up when discussing the reasons to preserve peace.
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Addams states her opinion on military preparedness in the Chicago Tribune.
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Nasmyth sends a reply to Wilson's recent speech explaining the need for disarmament to perpetuate national safety rather than an increase in war preparation. He offers a list of proposals to ensure peace which focus on strengthening international relations.
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Packard argues that a Federated Government of neutral nations should be created to ensure international peace.
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Addams discusses the goals of the Woman's Peace Party and hopes that a Conference of Neutral Nations will begin negotiations to end the war.
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Addams, Lucy Mead, Crystal Eastman, and Sophonisba Breckinridge testify before the House Committee on Foreign Affairs, on preparedness and the United States' role in World War I.
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Addams, Lucia Mead, Crystal Eastman, and Sophonisba Breckinridge testify before the House Committee on Foreign Affairs, arguing against preparedness and suggesting ways to end the war.
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Villard suggests points that Addams might argue in her testimony before the Senate Military Affairs committee, highlighting the political and costs drawbacks of militarization.
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Addams testifies before the House Military Affairs Committee against indulging in military preparedness.
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McCumber drafts a Senate resolution empowering President Wilson to call an international conference to create a world government and international laws.
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Addams, explains how a league of neutral nations can be used to begin negotiations to end the war.

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