United States -- Foreign relations
Found in 56 Collections and/or Records:
Correspondence, writings, lectures, and other papers of Daniel Coit Gilman, educator, university president, and author. Included are papers regarding Gilman's career at Yale, the University of California, and Johns Hopkins University. Important correspondents include Charles M. Andrews, James Dwight Dana, William Henry Brewer, Timothy Dwight, Benjamin Silliman, Theodore Dwight Woolsey, and Andrew Dickson White.
Correspondence, diaries, and other papers of the Rev. James Merriam Howard, chaplain to the 304th Field Artillery during World War I. The bulk of the papers cover the years 1917-1919 and relate to his service in the war and to his diary.
Correspondence, reports, and other papers of Pierre Jay, banker and Deputy Agent General for Reparations in Berlin from December, 1926 to May, 1930. These papers deal primarily with the Dawes Plan for collecting reparations from Germany following World War I and consist mainly of reports, minutes, and printed materials related to the work of the Economic Service section of the Transfer Committee.
Tyler Kent, a code clerk at the American embassy in London, was tried in 1940 by the British government for violation of the Official Secrets Act. The papers, assembled by Charles Parsons, include correspondence, a transcript of the British trial, newspaper clippings, photographs, notes, legal papers related to Kent v. United States and printed matter.
The records consist of correspondence, transcripts, and other papers relating to the Dean Acheson Conference held at Yale on April 24, 1982 and the gant proposal, meeting agendas, notes, and minutes, correspondence, report drafts, and background materials assembled by the Independent Working Group on the Future of the United Nations, 1993-1995.
Correspondence of Sidney Mezes relating to his work with "The Inquiry" and the American Commission to Negotiate Peace in Paris at the end of World War I. Also included are a group of miscellaneous memoranda and notes.
Correspondence and memoranda related to the work of David Miller and Gordon Auchincloss (who were law partners) as special representatives of the State Department. Their task was to gather information about commercial and financial activities based in the United States that might benefit Germany and her allies.
A collection of questionnaires completed by 320 Americans before and after visits to the Soviet Union in the summer of 1960. These questionnaires were the basis of Charles Barton Neff's doctoral dissertation, "Attitude Change in American Travelers to the Soviet Union" (Yale University, 1961).
Correspondence, literary notes, clippings, photographs, and an album of poems and drawings on Edinburgh compiled (1898-1899) by Cecil Piatt. The correspondence consists mainly of letters to John Bear Piatt from family members on the frontier in Montana, Dakota territory, and Kansas. There are also letters from his son, John James Piatt, who served as the United States Consul in Cork, Ireland, from 1882-1893, and from Sarah Morgan Bryan Piatt, noted nineteenth century poet and author.
An artificial collection of pamphlets containing "conservative, reactionary, or right wing" publications on a wide range of topics including: China, anti-communism, Christian groups, race relations, and economics, 1917-2010.