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The Peonage files of the U.S. Department of Justice, 1901-1945

Autor Pete Daniel; Martin Paul Schipper; United States. Department of Justice.; University Publications of America (Firm)
Vydavatel: Frederick, MD : University Publications of America, ©1989.
Edice: Black studies research sources.
Vydání/formát:   Kniha   Mikroformát : Microfilm : EnglishZobrazit všechny vydání a formáty
Shrnutí:
One of the most striking features of the economy of the South in the early 20th century was the extent to which its farms, plantations, mines, and mills availed themselves of a system of forced labor known as "peonage." This system developed from the practice of holding laborers in debt and forcing them to remain on the premises of their creditors to work off the debt. Peon laborers were thus bound to their masters'  Přečíst více...
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Detaily

Žánr/forma: Archives
History
Sources
Typ dokumentu Kniha
Všichni autoři/tvůrci: Pete Daniel; Martin Paul Schipper; United States. Department of Justice.; University Publications of America (Firm)
ISBN: 0890939918 9780890939918
OCLC číslo: 24380838
Poznámky: Accompanied by printed reel guide, compiled by Martin P. Schipper.
Popis: 26 microfilm reels ; 35 mm.
Název edice: Black studies research sources.
Odpovědnost: edited by Pete Daniel.

Anotace:

One of the most striking features of the economy of the South in the early 20th century was the extent to which its farms, plantations, mines, and mills availed themselves of a system of forced labor known as "peonage." This system developed from the practice of holding laborers in debt and forcing them to remain on the premises of their creditors to work off the debt. Peon laborers were thus bound to their masters' firms or plantations, often by means of violence and intimidation. Because the overwhelming majority of peon laborers were black, the system served to entrench racial as well as class divisions throughout the South. In many respects, peonage served as a holdover of the antebellum slave labor system. Here are the complete peonage files of the U.S. Department of Justice from 1901 (when the Justice Department began a massive crackdown on peonage) through 1945. These files include incoming complaints to the department from local U.S. attorneys as well as from private individuals and such civil rights groups as the NAACP. They also detail the Justice Department's response to each complaint and include correspondence between the department and the local prosecutor, internal legal memoranda, depositions of witnesses, briefs, and trial transcripts. Also published in this new collection are the previously restricted Federal Bureau of Investigation case reports, which have never before been available to researchers.

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