Correspondence: An International Review of Culture and Society

August 01, 2003

Report

More on:

Media

United States

In reading the major cultural periodicals, we are seeking to report significant or interesting developments in the various countries. In many instances, these are synopses of articles. In other instances, these are syntheses of reports on publishing, education, and the like. Our primary audience is the leading periodicals that have signalled their cooperation, as well as others to whom this newsletter will be sent. We would hope that these periodicals might pick up any of the stories that interest the editors, and reprint them. In other instances, a synopsis or story might prompt an editor to use the entire article, and in those cases he or she would have to obtain the permission of the original source. Otherwise, any material in this newsletter can be freely used, with attribution to the original periodical. And we welcome and encourage editors of cooperating periodicals to send us suggestions or call our attention to articles they deem important. It is in this fashion that we seek to build a common intellectual terrain.

More on:

Media

United States

Correspondence Downloads

Fall/Winter 1997-98 [531K PDF]

Spring/Summer 1998 [988K PDF]

Winter 1998-99 [1.1 MB PDF]

Spring/Summer 1999 [964K PDF]

Winter 1999-2000 [949K PDF]

Spring/Summer 2000 [1003K PDF]

Winter 2000-2001 [1.6 MB PDF]

Summer/Fall 2001 [1.3 MB PDF]

Spring 2002 [6.4 MB PDF]

Winter 2002-2003 [3 MB PDF]

Top Stories on CFR

U.S. Foreign Policy

The United States should respond to the COVID-19 reordering moment and stop deterioration in the balance of power with China, bolster relations with India and Europe, and reform the way it deals with allies and partners.

World Health Organization (WHO)

Stewart M. Patrick, CFR’s James H. Binger senior fellow in global governance and director of the International Institutions and Global Governance program, discusses with James M. Lindsay how the World Health Organization works.

Conflict Prevention

The trade war, fallout from COVID-19, and increased military activity raise the risk of conflict between the United States and China in the South China Sea. Oriana Skylar Mastro offers nine recommendations for ways the United States can prevent or mitigate a military clash.