Provides access to current full text and pertinent backfile content covering topics that influence women’s lives across the globe, including civil rights, health, education, professional development, and entrepreneurship.
The Justice Department and U.S. Attorney records within this collection primarily concern the U.S. government's prosecution of Indian nationalists in the "Hindu Conspiracy Case" (as it was called in the press and Department of Justice correspondence) for violations of the Espionage Act.
Provides access to alternative press newspapers, magazines and journals produced by feminists, dissident GIs, campus radicals, Native Americans, anti-war activists, Black Power advocates, Hispanics, LGBT activists, the extreme right-wing press and alternative literary magazines during the latter half of the 20th century.
Independent India's first years were marked with turbulent events - partition, a massive exchange of population with Pakistan, the Indo-Pakistani War of 1947 and the integration of over 500 princely states to form a united nation. This collection identifies the key issues, individuals, and events in the history of the Subcontinent between 1945 and 1949, and places them in the context of the complex and dynamic regional strategic, political, and economic processes that have fashioned India in the postwar period.
Provides access to State Department Central Files on India and Pakistan from 1963 through 1966 covering the political relations between India and Pakistan during a crucial period in the Cold War and the shifting alliances and alignments in South Asia. Topics covered in this collection include political parties and elections, unrest and revolution, human rights, government administration, fiscal and monetary issues, national defense, foreign policy-making, wars and alliances, religion, culture, trade, industry, natural resources, and more.
For generations of British and Indian Officers and men, the North-West Frontier was the scene of repeated skirmishes and major campaigns against the trans-border Pathan tribes who inhabited the mountainous no-man’s land between India and Afghanistan. This collection contains Army Lists; Orders; Instructions; Regulations; Acts; Manuals; Strength Returns; Orders of Battle; Administration Summaries; organization, commissions, committees, reports, maneuvers; departments of the Indian Army; and regimental narratives.
This collection includes correspondence and telegrams received and sent by the United States' diplomatic post in Liberia between 1864-1918. The topics covered by these records include all aspects of relations with Liberia, and interactions of American citizens with the Liberian government and people.
This collection includes correspondence and telegrams received and sent by American diplomats, as well as records of American citizens and companies with relations to Liberia, from World War I through 1935. Covers related to economic and commercial affairs, including the export of agricultural produce, details on quarantine restrictions from various U.S. agencies, as well as records of advertising media in Africa, such as newspapers and trade publications in French and Portuguese.
Provides access to legal treatises covering nearly every aspect of American and British law. It features casebooks, local practice manuals, form books, works for lay readers, pamphlets, letters, speeches, and other works from the most influential writers and key legal thinkers of the time. Note: The ability to cross-search multiple primary source collections from the provider Gale is now available on the Gale Primary Sources platform.
This collection includes transcripts, applications for review, motions, petitions, supplements, and other official papers of the most-studied and talked-about cases before the U.S. Supreme Court between 1832-1978. Note: The ability to cross-search multiple primary source collections from the provider Gale is now available on the Gale Primary Sources platform.
This collection traces the end of British India and the emergence of modern Pakistan. Representative documents with valuable details include the “Economic Survey,” dated April-June 1949, and issued by the Board of Economic Inquiry, West Punjab, Lahore, and “Dacca Newsletter,” dated July 1949. The collection is sourced from the Central Files of the General Records of the Department of State.
Fannie Lou Hamer was an voting rights activist and civil rights leader. She was instrumental in organizing Mississippi Freedom Summer for the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), and later became the Vice-Chair of the Mississippi Freedom Democratic Party, attending the 1964 Democratic National Convention in Atlantic City, New Jersey, in that capacity. This primary source collection sourced from the Amistad Research Center contains more than three thousand pieces of correspondence plus financial records, programs, photographs, newspaper articles, invitations, and other printed items.