Volume of the CWIHP Book series, "The Cold War in East Asia, 1945-1991," featured in H-Diplo Roundtable Review
The Nuclear Proliferation International History Project will host a 3-month research fellowship for a scholar studying Brazil’s nuclear history, in particular as it relates to US-Brazilian relations, Brazil’s nuclear relations with Argentina and other countries, and the evolving role of Brazil in the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT) regime.
Woodrow Wilson Center Senior Scholar Samuel Wells was recently quoted by the Atlanta Journal Constitution for an article entitled “Korea vets remember ‘forgotten’ war."
NPIHP Experts Leopoldo Nuti and Vladislav Zubok are featured in a new documentary on the US Jupiter missiles stationed in Italy
Former CWIHP Fellow Jordan Baev publishes new book on the Eastern European perspective of the Sino-Soviet split.
Between Aid and Restriction: Changing Soviet Policies toward China’s Nuclear Weapons Program: 1954-1960May 22, 2012
The latest addition to the NPIHP Working Paper series explores the history of the relationship between Soviet Union and China during the 1950s and 1960s as China sought to develop a nuclear weapon with Soviet scientific and technological assistance.
The Cold War History Research Center in Budapest is pleased to announce it has recently published "A Chronology of the History of the Soviet Bloc, 1945-1991: Part 1, 1945-1950" edited by Csaba Bekes, founding director of the Cold War History Research Center and visiting professor at Columbia University.
CWIHP is pleased to welcome new scholar Zhang Yang to the Wilson Center. During her time at the Center, her research will focus on American ideological warfare in the early cold war. Her project is entitled Militant Liberty: A Comparative Study on the Scope and Limits of Aggressive Ideological Strategy in the Early Cold War America.
Foreign Relations of the United States, 1969–1976, Volume XVI, Soviet Union August 1974–December 1976May 16, 2012
This volume, the final of five covering relations between the United States and the Soviet Union during the Nixon-Ford administrations, presents documentation on how matters as diverse as strategic arms limitation, European security, the Middle East, Jewish emigration, and Angola intersected to influence the course of Soviet-American relations during the presidency of Gerald R. Ford.
European Studies is pleased to welcome summer research scholar Piotr Kosicki, who will be in residence at the Center until June 30, 2012 working on a project titled, “Between Catechism and Revolution: Poland, Socialism, and Catholic Politics, 1878-1991.”