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Articles

American Mining Congress, Arizona Chapter. Deportations from Bisbee and a Resume of Other Troubles in Arizona. N.p.: n.p., [1917?].

Arizona Law Review Editorial Board. "The Law of Necessity As Applied in the Bisbee Deportation Case." Arizona Law Review 3.2 (1961): 264-279.

Benton, Katherine. "Docile Children and Dangerous Revolutionaries: The Racial Hierarchy of Manliness and the Bisbee Deportation of 1917." Frontiers: A Journal of Women's Studies. 12.2&3 (2003): 30-50.

Byrkit, James W. "The I. W. W. in Wartime Arizona." Journal of Arizona History. 18.2 (1977): 149-170. Byrkit covers the role of the Wobblies in Arizona's mining industry, placing the commonly held anti-I.W.W. sentiment in the context of the country's World War I fervor.

Dorich, Thomas J. "This is a Tough Place to Work: Industrial Relations in the Jerome Mines, 1900-1922." Journal of Arizona History. 38.3 (1997): 233-256. With references to the strike and deportation at Bisbee, Dorich explains similar occurrences at Jerome, Arizona in the same year, 1917. The article explains the complexities of the involvement of the Western Federation of Miners and the Mexican labor unions, with whom the I.W.W. was often at odds.

Lindquist, John H., and James Fraser. "A Sociological Interpretation of the Bisbee Deportation." Pacific Historical Review. n.d. : 401-422.

McBride, James D. "Gaining a Foothold In the Paradise of Capitalism: The Western Federation of Miners and The Unionization of Bisbee." Journal of Arizona History. 23.3 (1982): 299-316. Over a decade before the I.W.W. entered upon the scene in Bisbee, labor was haltingly becoming organized under the Western Federation of Miners. McBride gives a useful background of the growth of union activity - its impetus and the backlash. He covers the earlier strike at Bisbee's Copper Queen Mine in 1907.

Morse, Samuel. The Truth about Bisbee, 1929. Ts. N.p.: n.p., [1929?] AZ 115 University of Arizona Library, Tucson.

O'Neal, Bill. "Captain Harry Wheeler, Arizona Lawman." Journal of Arizona History 27.3 (1986): 297-314.

O'Neill, Colleen. "Domesticity Deployed: Gender, Race, and the Construction of Class Struggle in the Bisbee Deportation" Labor History 34.2-3 (1993): 256-273.

Overstreet, Daphne. "On Strike! The 1917 Walkout at Globe, Arizona." Journal of Arizona History 18.2 (1977): 197-218. This article contributes to the understanding that the Bisbee strike was not unique in Arizona. 1917 was a volatile year in the copper industry; Overstreet traces the conflicts to the country's involvement in World War I and the patriotic climate.

Park, Joseph F. "The 1903 'Mexican Affair' at Clifton" Journal of Arizona History 18.2 (1977): 119-148. Park discusses the added element of the Mexican labor work force in Arizona's copper mining industry and its complex role in the labor-management conflict, including its threat to successful unionization, which was a factor in Bisbee as well.

Soule, George. "The Law of Necessity in Bisbee." Nation 113 (1921): 21-23.

Watson, Fred. "Still on Strike: Recollections of a Bisbee Deportee." Journal of Arizona History 18.2 (1977): 171-184. Deportee and former Copper Queen miner Fred Watson accounts first-hand the deportation, conditions at the camp in Columbus, New Mexico, and the subsequent trial of vigilante organizers.

Wilson, Marjorie Haines. "Governor Hunt, the 'Beast' and the Miners." Journal of Arizona History 15.2 (1974): 119-138. Wilson's analysis of Arizona's copper mining strikes place them in the wartime perspective. She discusses the copper companies' political maneuvers, Governor Hunt's efforts to assist labor, and President Woodrow Wilson's position on the deportation.