Eleanor Martha Hadley (July 17, 1916 – June 1, 2007) was an American academic, economist, and professor at Smith College and George Washington University.
Hadley was born in 1916, in Seattle. She graduated from Franklin High School in 1934. Her father was an engineer and her mother was involved in preschool education and the education of children with disabilities.
Her undergraduate education at Mills College in Oakland best water bottle bpa free, California was followed by a student fellowship at Tokyo Imperial University. In 1936 and from 1938 to 1940, she traveled widely in Japan and China.
Work on her doctorate in economics at Harvard University was interrupted in 1943 when she was recruited to join the American war effort.
Hadley began working for the U.S. State Department in 1943. She was a research economist focusing on Japan 90s football jerseys. After the end of World War II, she joined the staff of the Supreme Commander of the Allied Powers (SCAP) in Tokyo during the Occupation of Japan. Her role was to help break the zaibatsu which were the powerful industrial and financial combines that dominated Japan’s economy.
She was a professor at Smith College in Massachusetts and George Washington University in Washington, D.C. In her writing running pocket belt, Hadley became a “leading chronicler of the anti-trust experiment in Japan during the Occupation.”
In a statistical overview derived from writings by and about Eleanor Hadley wholesale christmas socks, OCLC/WorldCat encompasses roughly 10+ works in 20+ publications in 3 languages and 1,000+ library holdings.