17 results

  • Subject is exactly "international commerce"
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Addams discusses the unequal relationship between Mexico and the United States and efforts in Mexico to prevent economic dependence on America.
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Logan writes Kiefer to defend his universal peace plan against criticism from Herbert Quick.
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Logan discusses the economic effects of war, and suggests that international trade could be levered in the cause of peace.
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Lambert sends Addams his pamphlet, Un Autre Aspect de la Question Européenne et une Solution, in the hopes that she can circulate it.
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Beenfeldt writes Balch about reservations the Danish members have regarding the policies of the Genoa Conference towards smaller countries.
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A socialist paper in Hungary sees American industry as a threat.
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Addams discusses the unequal relationship between Mexico and the United States and efforts in Mexico to prevent economic dependence on America. This was a speech given on April 28, 1925 at the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom's United States Section meeting.
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Addams addresses a peace meeting and argues that in order for Europe to recover economically, the peace treaty must be revised; she also argues that the United States should and will join the League of Nations.
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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 answers questions from the audience about efforts to prevent war or national competition. The speech was given to the Daughters of the Revolution.
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Hull summarized and outlined works by David Starr Jordan, French Ensor Chadwick, Henri Lambert, and John Atkinson Hobson, for discussion and adoption by the Central Organization for a Durable Peace.
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Addams urges Madison youth to work with European counterparts to seek international peace.
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Greene proposes reducing war by removing economic justifications for war through rethinking the way that goods are brought from producer to consumer.
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Greene proposes reducing war by removing economic justifications for war through rethinking the way that goods are brought from producer to consumer.
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Dulles explores the implications of the World War I reparations on the world's economy. The speech was initially delivered at the League of Free Nations Association on March 12, 1931 in New York and then published in the New Republic.
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Balch drafts a Women's International League for Peace and Freedom message about war debts and reparations for the Genoa Conference.