Showing Collections: 1 - 6 of 6
- Subject: Academic freedom--New Jersey X
- Academic freedom--New Jersey 3
- Academic freedom--New Jersey--History--20th Century 2
- Academic freedom--United States 2
- Anti-Communist movements--United States 2
- Civil rights--New Jersey--New Brunswick 2
- College teachers--New Jersey--Dismissal--History--20th Century 2
- Communism--New Jersey 2
- Education, Higher--New Jersey 2
- Fascism--New Jersey--History--20th Century 2
- Politics and education--New Jersey--History--20th Century 2
- Rutgers University--History 2
- Academic freedom--New Jersey. 1
- Academic freedom--United States. 1
- Anti-communist movements--United States. 1
- Communisim--United States 1
- Communism--New Jersey. 1
- Communism--United States. 1
- Electioneering--New Jersey 1
- Press and Politics--New Jersey 1
- Public Opinion--New Jersey 1
- Public Relations--Universities and Colleges--New Jersey 1
- Students--New Jersey--Political Activity 1
- Subversive activities--New Jersey 1
- Subversive activities--New Jersey. 1
- Subversive activities--United States 1
- Subversive activities--United States. 1
- Transcripts 1
- United States--Foreign Relations 1
- Vietnamese Conflict, 1961-1975--Protest Movements--New Jersey 1
- Vietnamese Conflict, 1961-1975--Public opinion 1 ∧ less
Identifier: R-MC 023
Abstract: The Alan Silver Papers, 1934-1987 comprise the private collection of Rutgers alumnus Alan Silver, relating to his involvement in the Bergel/Hauptmann affair of the 1930's. Silver, a Rutgers student from 1931 to 1935, was instrumental in the formation of the Special Trustees Committee to Investigate the Charges of Lienhard Bergel. This case, involving the alleged firing of a New Jersey College for Women professor for anti-Nazi sympathies, raised doubts about the political alignment of some...
Identifier: RG 04/A15/02
Abstract: The records of the Academic Freedom series created in the Office of Rutgers president Lewis Webster Jones consists of four manuscript boxes of documents that span from 1942-1958. The earliest records document the professional histories of Professors Heimlich, Finley, and Glasser, and the latest documents concern the Board of Governors dealing with censure by the AAUP and AALS. The bulk of the material is from 1952-1953, documenting the procedures of the University in evaluation of the cases...
Identifier: RG 02/C1
Abstract: The records of the academic freedom cases at Rutgers University, spanning from 1952 to 1958, comprise a series of the documents of the Rutgers University Board of Governors. They consist of one half-manuscript box containing two volumes of documents from the files of John O. Bigelow, chairman of the Board of Governors' Special Committee on Academic Freedom and Tenure. The Committee was to create new University statutes on academic freedom and tenure following the replacement of the Board of...
Identifier: RG N7/G2/03
Abstract: The records of the hearings regarding the suspension of Abraham Glasser, Professor of Law, before the Faculty Committee of Review of the School of Law, consist of eight transcripts dating May-June, 1953. The transcripts are arranged chronologically in one half manuscript box. The Faculty Committee was referred to the case by University President Lewis Webster Jones, with Law Professor Arthur R. Lewis named chairman. In the course of the hearings, the Committee followed a strict reading of...
Identifier: RG 03/C2
Abstract: The Special Trustees Committee to Investigate the Charges of Lienhard Bergel files contain materials related to a series of 1935 hearings held at Rutgers University. The charges stemmed from the dismissal of Professor Lienhard Bergel from the faculty of the New Jersey College for Women German Department. Bergel, an opponent of fascism, accused deparment chairman Friedrich Hauptmann of making his decision based on his pro-Nazi sentiment. After the American Civil Liberties Union became...
Identifier: RG 07/A2/01
Abstract: Correspondence, newspaper clippings, statements, and reports related to the controversy surrounding the three "Teach Ins" held at Rutgers University in 1965. The bulk of the public comment was sparked by Rutgers Professor Genovese's April 23, 1965 "Teach In" statement, "I do not fear or regret the impending Viet Cong victory in Vietnam. I welcome it," and the University's subsequent handling of the matter. The "Teach In" at which Genovese made his statement was a discussion of American...