Correspondence, reports, memoranda, orders, newsletters, clippings, leaflets, maps, pamphlets, and printed matter, relating to operations of the offices of the Russian Military Agent in Germany and the Russian Military Representative to Hungary, Russian counterrevolutionary activities, political events in Russia, and activities of Russian civilians and military personnel in Europe. Includes the office files of the delegation of the Russian Society of the Red Cross for Relief to Prisoners of War, 1919-1922. Also available on microfilm (10 reels).
Writings, correspondence, reports, and printed matter, relating to the disappearance of the émigré Russian Generals A. P. Kutepov (1930) and E. K. Miller (1937) from Paris, Russian émigré anti-communist groups and Soviet penetration of them, the Narodno-Trudovoĭ So͡iuz organization, White forces during the Russian Revolution, and Russian displaced persons after World War II.
Correspondence, memoranda, writings, speeches, memoirs, minutes of meetings, conference proceedings, leaflets, resolutions, bulletins, reports, clippings, newspapers, other printed matter, sound recordings, and photographs, relating to Karl Marx and the international socialist movement; the First, Second, Third and Fourth Intenationals; Russian revolutionary, anarchist and socialist movements, especially the Rossiĭskai͡a sot͡sial-demokraticheskai͡a rabochai͡a partii͡a (RSDRP) and its Menshevik wing; the Partii͡a sot͡sialistov-revoli͡ut͡sionerov (PSR); the Russian Revolution and Civil War; Russian politics and government in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries; communism in the Soviet Union; Russian émigré politics; the Vlasov movement during World War II; and Russian displaced persons after World War II. Includes records of the RSDRP, the PSR, and other organizations; and papers of Rafail Abramovich, Pavel Aksel'rod, Viktor Chernov, Leon Trotsky, Irakliĭ T͡Sereteli, and many others. Also includes papers of B. I. Nicolaevsky. Also available on microfilm (796 reels). Sound use copies of sound recordings available.
Reminiscences of several of the 781 Russian children known as the Petrograd Children's Colony, who were sent by their parents from Moscow and Petrograd in 1918 because of wartime shortage, were stranded in the Ural Mountains, evacuated from the war zones via Vladivostok by the American Red Cross, and restored to their families in 1920 following a global ocean voyage. Includes a description of the reunion of American Red Cross staff members and members of the Petrograd Children's Colony in Leningrad, 1973.