54 results

  • Tags: Free Speech
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Gorton supports Addams's remarks on the deportation of aliens and woman suffrage.
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Brande supports Addams's speech on the deportation of radical immigrants.
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Addams accuses Beck (the editor of the Chicago Tribune) of misleading coverage of her address at the Auditorium and demands a correction be published.
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Addams accuses the editor of the Chicago Tribune of unfair coverage of her address, and explains her position on political deportations.
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Kellogg describes the events at the National Conference of Charities and Corrections, particularly with regard to peace.
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Kellogg asks Addams for advice about the role of The Survey in covering the peace movement.
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Addams and others ask Wilson to ensure that free speech and democratic values are not lost during the war.
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Blackwell sends Addams a reply from Catherine Breshkovsky and applauds Addams's recent defense of free speech.
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Balch updates Addams on activities of the Emergency Peace Federation since the declaration of war.
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Addams calls Wilson's attention to a congressional bill on espionage which she believes threatens the freedoms of US citizens.
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The article discusses Bertrand Russell's ouster from Trinity College at Cambridge because of his defense of a conscientious objector.
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Addams discusses the relationship between immigrants and social unrest. This speech was given at the National Conference on Social Work in New Orleans.
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The Mirror publishes Addams' letter of May 4 and criticizes Addams support for censoring motion pictures.
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Addams testifies in opposition to a proposed bill that would censor anti-war speech before the House of Representatives Committee on Judiciary.
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Addams avows that there is no "blacklist" for speakers at Hull House, denying a rumor that radical thinkers were not welcome.
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Robins tells Addams that Life and Labor decided not to merge with The Survey, as Addams suggested.
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Jesse Ashley's article describing a strike in Massachusetts.
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Addams received a copy of this anonymous letter, offering a scathing impression of Chicago politicians out to get Police Chief John McWeeny and criticizing the Chicago Tribune as corrupt. The writer uses derogatory names, like "Sneaky" and "Sissy," for many of the characters and calls the press the "Scrofulas."
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The author sympathizes with the McNamara brothers, who bombed the Los Angeles Times building in California in October 1910, because they were insane but criticizes the Chicago newspapers for responding with bigotry against the Irish community.