Stephen T. Moore, Paradox of prohibition, Canada-U.S. borderland
Voters in Oregon and Washington approved measures that would end the production and sale of alcoholic beverages in 1914, and Idaho followed suit in 1916. Wartime patriotism prompted British Columbia voters to approve a referendum against the sale of alcohol in 1917. In 1918 and 1919, the legislatures of forty-five of the forty-eight U.S. states ratified the Eighteenth Amendment to the Constitution, which prohibited the manufacture, sale, transportation, importation, and exportation of intoxicating liquors. A year after prohibition went into effect in the United States, British Columbia became the second Canadian province to abandon prohibition in favor of a system in which the provincial government controlled the sale of alcohol.
Pacific Historical Review
Required Publisher's Statement
Copyright © 2016 by the Regents of the University of California
Published as Review: Bootleggers and Borders: The Paradox of Prohibition on a Canada-U.S. Borderland by Stephen T. Moore. Kevin Allen Leonard, Pacific Historical Review, Vol. 85 No. 2, May 2016, (pp.296-297) DOI: 10.1525/phr.2016.85.2.296
Leonard, Kevin Allen, "Review: Bootleggers and Borders: The Paradox of Prohibition on a Canada-US Borderland" (2016). History. 79.