Showing Collections: 1 - 20 of 20
Organic farmer and political activist who served as president of National Family Farm Coalition.
Iowa City peace activist and educator who was executive director of the UNA-USA Iowa Division from 1976 to 1996.
Human rights advocate from Burlington, Iowa who was active in local and international issues, particularly UNA-USA and the League of Women Voters.
Newsletters of pacifist group Peace Links, based in the Northwest Iowa towns of Paullina and Primghar.
State legislator from Iowa City and president of the Iowa Peace Institute.
Iowa activist involved in the peace movement as well energy conservation and environmental protection coalitions.
Photographer, Peace Corps volunteer, and United Nations Association leader and member.
Papers of an activist from West Branch, Iowa, include correspondence and newspaper clippings relating to her husband's status as a conscientious objector.
Social activist from Sioux City, Iowa.
Peace activist and volunteer from Marion, Iowa, who was active in UNICEF for over thirty years.
Graduate of Ministry at the University of Dubuque Theological Seminary, where she was the first Unitarian Universalist student.
First woman to chair the Republican National Committee, serving from 1974 to 1977. Co-founder of the Louise Noun-Mary Louise Smith Iowa Women's Archives.
Civic leader in Des Moines, Iowa.
Anti-Vietnam War activist whose son, Michael, was killed by 'friendly fire' in Vietnam in 1970.
Copies of the hardcover and paperback versions of "Friendly Fire" and a hardcover copy of "Unfriendly Fire: A Mother's Memoir" are shelved in the printed works collection.
Peace and civil rights activist who was a longtime member of Peoples Church Unitarian Universalist in Cedar Rapids.
Teacher and community activist who was a founding member of the Dubuque National Organization for Women.
Peace activist and member of Another Mother for Peace which was organized to protest the Vietnam War during the 1970s.
Franciscan nun sentanced to six months in federal prison for trespassing at Fort Benning, Georgia.
Family papers and subject files concerning women artists, women writers, and peace activism in Northwest Iowa.
Members of the Des Moines chapter of WILPF studied government policy on nuclear testing, the draft , the war in Vietnam, and the arms race. They held informational rallies and demonstrations and maintained a vigorous letter-writing campaign.