Found in 10 Collections and/or Records:
The present collection is a visual account of the tumultuous period known in Italy as the "anni di piombo" (Years of Lead), from the 1960s to 1980s. These black-and-white press photographs document workers' strikes, riots, student demonstrations, and protest marches in Italy, principally Rome, Milan, Turin, and Naples. The collection spans 1969 to 1982.
Jacob Harry Hollander was born in Baltimore in 1871 and was appointed by Presidents McKinley and T. Roosevelt to represent the United States in economic policy abroad. The papers date from 1895-1940 and are largely Hollander's professional correspondence dealing with his teaching at Hopkins, his writings on economic theory, and his work in the areas of social welfare and economic reform.
The Johns Hopkins University collection of Maryland African American history and culture is an artificially assembled collection which spans from the 18th to the 20th century. The collection consists of materials selected by the curators of Special Collections.
A letter to a New York Times journalist and a press release produced by the Maryland Freedom Union discussing their successes organizing Black workers in two Baltimore stores, Tommy Tucker Store and Roth's Supermarket, in cooperation with a local chapter of CORE. The press release announces that they won a recognition agreement at Roth's Supermarket with a union shop provision, wage increase, vacation benefits, and sick leave for workers at Roth's.
A memo from George Sellers, coordinator of the direct action committee of the NAACP, to the organization's officers, executive board members, direct action committee members, and freedom supporters of the NAACP. Sellers makes a "freedom sacrifice appeal" for participation in a demonstration on May 15, 1963 planned by the Philadelphia Branch of the NAACP, which was protesting over racial discrimination against Black workers by labor unions engaged in the construction of Reyburn Plaza.
Ralph G. Murdy was a deputy police commissioner with the Baltimore City Police Department in the 1970s. The collection consists of pamphlets, documents, committee minutes, correspondence, reports, and notes mostly related to the process of criminal justice in the city of Baltimore dating from 1878-1972, with the bulk of the material dating from 1960-1972.
Organizing materials created by the JHU graduate student union Teachers and Researchers United (TRU). Materials include meeting notes, interest forms, flyers, buttons, stickers, and electronic records.