Diplomatic History

Editor
Thomas W. Zeiler, University of Colorado Boulder

Associate Editors
Nathan J. Citino, Colorado State University

Kenneth A. Osgood, Colorado School of Mines

Assistant Editors
Benjamin C. Montoya, University of Colorado Boulder
Christopher P. Foss, University of Colorado Boulder

Board of Editors

Kenneth A. Osgood, Colorado School of Mines (2012)

Amy L. Sayward, Middle Tennessee State University (2012)

Thomas A. Schwartz, Vanderbilt University of Melbourne (2012)

Sayuri Guthrie-Shimizu, Michigan State University (2013)

Paul A. Kramer, Vanderbilt University (2013)

Zach Levey, University of Haifa (2013)

Laura Belmonte, Oklahoma State University (2014)

Mario Del Pero, University of Bologna (2014)

Amy Greenberg, Penn State University (2014)

Mark A. Lawrence, University of Texas at Austin (2015)

Andrew Preston, University of Cambridge (2015)

Christopher Endy, California State University, Los Angeles (2015)

The University of Colorado Boulder is home to Diplomatic History, the journal of record for Historians of American Foreign Relations.

The History Department at the University of Colorado Boulder welcomes graduate applications to its vibrant program in American Foreign Relations, of which the journal is an integral part. For information on studying United States Foreign Relations in the graduate program, please visit the History Department's website.

Diplomatic History is the only journal devoted to U.S. international history and foreign relations, broadly defined, including grand strategy, diplomacy, and issues involving gender, culture, ethnicity, and ideology. It examines U.S. relations in a global and comparative context, and its broad focus appeals to a number of disciplines, including political science, international economics, American history, national security studies, and Latin American, Asian, African, and European studies.

Current Table of Contents

***Editor's announcement regarding transition to ScholarOne Manuscripts***: It is with pleasure that I announce Diplomatic History's transition to a new manuscript submission system, ScholarOne Manuscripts, on Monday, October 22nd. For months the editorial staff and I have been working on transitioning publishers, from Wiley Blackwell to Oxford University Press. Part of this transition entails the complete overhaul of our manuscript submission process. Up to now, Diplomatic History has accepted manuscripts, reviews, book reviews, special forums, and presidential addresses via email or by hardcopy. ScholarOne is a completely virtual system. All authors and reviewers will submit their work online, regardless of their submission type, through ScholarOne. This new venue will streamline the submission and review process for authors and reviewers. Please know that our staff and I will do all we can to make this transition to ScholarOne seamless, by providing guidance and trouble-shooting tips. Here are the full instructions to authors on how to submit a paper. Instructions for reviewers will be in the given during the invitation process.Technical help will be available to all users of ScholarOne.

Thank you,

Thomas W. Zeiler

Manuscript submission guidelines can be found here. As of November 15th, Diplomatic History no longer accepts either hardcopy submissions or electronic submissions of manuscripts to diplomat@colorado.edu. All authors and reviewers should submit their work to ScholarOne. All authors who are resubmitting manuscripts initially reviewed by Diplomatic History before November 15th will need to submit their revised manuscripts via Scholar One.

Thomas W. Zeiler, professor of American Foreign Relations at the University of Colorado Boulder, is the Editor. From 2001 to 2011 Professor Robert D. Schulzinger was the journal's editor-in-chief

Scholars may subscribe to Diplomatic History by becoming a member of the Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations. Founded in 1967, the Society is the only association devoted to the study of American diplomatic history and foreign relations. Its distinguished membership roster includes a diverse group of diplomatic historians, researchers, and scholars from the United States and around the world.

For more information about how to subscribe, please visit Diplomatic History online or contact Oxford University Press, 1-800-852-7323.

Officers and Council of the Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations

Diplomatic History recently founded the Colorado Foreign Affairs Seminar (CFAS) series, established in 2011 and dedicated to engaging graduate students of CU's History Department with scholars and practitioners of U.S. diplomatic relations. CFAS is a forum where our senior graduate students of American foreign relations can share their work with colleagues. The CFAS meetings:

2011: Doug Snyder, CU-Boulder, on his article,“‘Fantastic and Absurd Utterances’: The Vietnam War and Misperceptions of Anti-Americanism in U.S.-French Relations, 1966-1967" (published in the Journal of Transatlantic Studies (issue 10, no. 1, March 2012, 84-103)

2012: Thomas Borstelmann, University of Nebraska-Lincoln, on The 1970s: A New Global History from Civil Rights to Economic Inequality (Princeton University Press, 2011)

Michael Hammer, Assistant Secretary of State for Public Affairs, on careers in the State Department

Frank Costigliola, University of Connecticut, on Roosevelt's Lost Alliances: How Personal Politics Helped Start the Cold War (Princeton University Press, 2012)

Mario Del Pero, University of Bologna, on his paper "Dilemmas of Interdependence. US Hegemony and the International System after the 1970s."

Andrew Preston, University of Cambridge, Sword of the Spirit, Shield of Faith: Religion in American War and Diplomacy (Knopf, 2012)

Robert McMahon, The Ohio State University, met with diplomatic history students to discuss the job market and the state of the field.