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Tag Archives: Anna Louise Strong
Seattle has a long, proud history of great radical newspapers. Jeff Stevens presents his version of the story of the birth of one of the greatest. Read all about it!
Anyone worried about recent leftist tendencies in Seattle city politics should study our city’s political history more closely. Let Jeff Stevens school you about the 1917 trial of Louise Olivereau.
An undeniable icon in Seattle’s radical history, as well as that of the nation, Anna Louise Strong was born on the date in focus here in the uncannily-named Friend, Nebraska. She acquired many distinctions during her long life as a … Continue reading
Seattle hasn’t always been a pristine yuppie utopia, doncha know. Circa 1917, it was quite the raucous radical mecca. Jeff Stevens histories you once again.
Obtained: What was gained and lost during the Seattle General Strike of 1919–Part Six Eight a.m. on Saturday, February 8, 1919, had been set by Seattle Mayor Ole Hanson as a “new” deadline for martial law to be declared in … Continue reading
Obtained: What was gained and lost during the Seattle General Strike of 1919–Part Five Wednesday, February 5, 1919, was the final day before the Seattle General Strike, and for the strike’s Executive Committee, many questions were still unanswered. Most outstanding … Continue reading
Obtained: What was gained and lost during the Seattle General Strike of 1919–Part Four January 21, 1919, would see the orderly walkout of some 35,000 workers from Seattle’s shipyards and allied trades. In the meantime, Charles Piez, General Manager of … Continue reading