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U.S. Senator, ambassador to Great Britain, U.S. Secretary of State, and judge on the Permanent Court of International Justice (World Court), Frank B. Kellogg had a distinguished and wide-ranging career in public service. The co-negotiator of the Kellogg-Briand Treaty of 1928, he received the Nobel Peace Prize in 1929. This collection brings together correspondence, memoranda, speeches, background materials, clippings, memorabilia, and other papers from throughout Kellogg_s career. Besides reflecting the issues and activities associated with his high-ranking national and international positions, the papers also provide considerable information about state and national Republican party politics, and about U.S. politics in general. His senatorial files document: The Colombian (Panama) and Versailles treaties Post-World War I governments and economic conditions in Europe, including the League of Nations Revision of judicial procedure Railroads The development and regulation of domestic and international communications systems Protection of aliens residing in the U.S The agricultural depression of the early 1920s
General Roméo Dallaire continues to be haunted by the brutal ethnic extremism he witnessed 20+ years ago in Rwanda.
Resources to explore the political beliefs, activism and non-fiction writing of the perpetually popular dystopian novelist.