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The Agro-Joint entered into its first agreement with the Soviet Government on November 29, 1924.Other agreements that provided for the extension of Agro-Joint's work were concluded on: January 31, 1927; January 15, 1929; March 22-April 14, 1933.Altogether, between 19 the Agro-Joint administered some ,000,000 for all its activities in the Soviet Union.
The transliteration of Russian and Ukrainian personal and geographical names was adjusted according to ALA - LC Romanization tables in 2003. Berger on his inspection of Jewish colonies in the Guliaipole (Huliaipole) district, Ekaterinoslav province, November 24-December 3, 1924. The series contains also materials on various subventions, loans, and credits that were provided by the Agro-Joint and other financial institutions to Jewish agricultural settlements.
The Russian form of the geographic names was, however, preserved, since that is the form in which they appear in the collection, but where applicable the contemporary form in Ukrainian is added in parentheses. Berger on his inspection of Jewish colonies in the Guliaipole (Huliaipole) district, Ekaterinoslav province, November 24-December 3, 1924. Also general statistics on the Jewish settlements in the Ekaterinoslav region. Work of ORT in the Odessa region: annual report for 1923; report by I. Berger on his inspection of Jewish settlements in the Odessa district assisted by ORT; report by E. Included are pre-1924 records, and records of the Liquidation Committee of the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, in Russia."JDC Liquidation Committee.
Rosen was an agronomist and official of the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee. Rosen in his official capacity as a Director of the Agro-Joint. As one of the authors of the AJDC Reconstruction program, Joseph A.
In the 1920s and 1930s he organized and coordinated relief activities for impoverished Jews in the Soviet Union. Rosen was a director of the American Jewish Joint Agricultural Corporation (Agro-Joint) that tried to develop Jewish settlements and assisted with organization of Jewish factories, cooperatives, schools, and health care facilities. The collection contains agreements between Agro-Joint and the Soviet government, reports, and field observations of the agronomists and officials of the relief organizations, particularly of the Agro-Joint, technical reports and documentation necessary for development and financial sustainability of the Jewish settlements. He studied agronomic sciences in Russia and Germany. Rosen was exiled to Siberia for his political involvement with the Russian Social-Democratic Party (). Rosen began to import from the United States corn seed and modern machinery, especially tractors, to help the Jewish colonies in the Ukraine.
In 1928, when some 100,000 Jews were already settled, Rosen came forward with a proposal to enlarge the colonization by finding new sources of financing the project (up to 1928 all funds came from direct American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee appropriations).