We’ve removed the paywall from select issues of two of our leading international studies journals, Asian Survey and Current History. We invite those attending the International Studies Association either in person or virtually to explore two of the journals’ most popular issues, Asian Survey‘s annual year-in-review issue and Current History‘s 2022 Global Trends issue.
The only academic journal of its kind produced in the United States, Asian Survey provides a comprehensive retrospective of contemporary international relations within South, Southeast, and East Asian nations. As the Asian community’s matrix of activities becomes increasingly complex, it is essential to have a sourcebook for sound analysis of current events, governmental policies, socio-economic development, and financial institutions. In Asian Survey you’ll find that sourcebook.
Asian Survey consistently publishes articles by leading American and foreign scholars, whose views supplement and contest meanings disseminated by the media. Journal coverage ranges in scope from diplomacy, disarmament, missile defense, military, and modernization, to ethnicity, ethnic violence, economic nationalism, general elections, and global capitalism.
Don’t miss this opportunity to read this year’s year-in-review issue capturing significant developments in Asian national development.
Begun as a supplement to the New York Times in 1914, Current History is the oldest publication devoted exclusively to international affairs published in the United States.
Current History is published nine times a year with seven issues focusing on a specific region: China and East Asia, Russia, the Middle East, Latin America, South Asia, Europe, and Africa. The remaining two issues address global trends and special topics of general global interest.
The journal aims to observe and explain the profound changes transforming every region of the world, providing readers with a better understanding of today’s crucial events and pressing global trends through contributions from leading and emerging experts and scholars.
Current History devotes each January issue to global trends. Don’t miss this opportunity to explore the 2022 Global Trends issue, which explores the deepening entanglements of national and international security, from migration to pandemics and more; how the long-term growth of the container shipping industry left it vulnerable to the disruptions caused by the pandemic and the closure of choke points like the Suez Canal—but also poised for renewal; digital currencies in historical context and the hype surrounding them, from crypto markets to central banks; disability and decision-making rights; the urgent need to devote more resources to care and support for older adults throughout the global South, as demographic shifts and economic trends weaken traditional safety nets; and more.