International Affairs is Britain's leading journal of international relations. Founded by and edited at the Royal Institute of International Affairs in London, it has not only developed a much valued insight into European policy debates but has also become renowned for its coverage of global policy issues. It provides a stimulating and international mix of authors and draws on the best of both English-language and foreign-language debates. Articles, all fully refereed, are commissioned from a wide range of authoritative and interesting writers who have something new and original to say about topics that matter. In addition, International Affairs has an extensive book reviews section, containing up to 100 reviews each quarter, written by experts in the field. JSTOR provides a digital archive of the print version of International Affairs. The electronic version of International Affairs is available at http://www.interscience.wiley.com. Authorized users may be able to access the full text articles at this site.
Oxford University Press is a department of the University of Oxford. It furthers the University's objective of excellence in research, scholarship, and education by publishing worldwide. OUP is the world's largest university press with the widest global presence. It currently publishes more than 6,000 new publications a year, has offices in around fifty countries, and employs more than 5,500 people worldwide. It has become familiar to millions through a diverse publishing program that includes scholarly works in all academic disciplines, bibles, music, school and college textbooks, business books, dictionaries and reference books, and academic journals.