American Review of Canadian Studies

A quarterly publication presenting original research on topics relating to Canada and the humanities and social sciences. This is the official journal of the Association for Canadian Studies in the United States. Academic interest.

Articles from Vol. 33, No. 1, Spring

Analyzing the Canada-U.S. Environmental Relationship: A Multi-Faceted Approach
The topography and hydrology bisected by the political boundary dividing Canada and the United States makes binational environmental policy problems inevitable. Many of these problems are handled without dissention, but some are causes of conflict....
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Introduction: Weathering the Storm; the State of the Canada-U.S. Relationship, 2003
Nine years ago, the editors of the first special issue of The American Review of Canadian Studies on the State of the Canada-U.S. Relationship asserted that the relationship "is best described as calm" (Leyton-Brown and Jockel 1994, 449). Indeed, the...
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Playing by the New Washington Rules: The U.S.-Canada Relationship, 1994-2003
Eight years after its publication, the special issue of The American Review of Canadian Studies on "The State of the Canada-United States Relationship, 1995" seems almost surreal. Co-editors David Leyton-Brown and Joseph T. Jockel entitled the volume...
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State of the Canada-U.S. Relationship: Culture
The bilateral cultural issues of the 1980s and 1990s between Canada and the U.S. centered on trade involving Sports Illustrated, Country Music Television, Borders Books, film distribution and satellite television. These took place within the context...
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The Future of Canadian-U.S. Defense Relations
Canadian--United States defense relations are strong, but they are likely to weaken if current trends in Canadian defense policy continue. The future of the U.S.--Canadian defense relationship will largely be determined by Canadian decisions. The most...
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The Trade-Security Nexus: The New Reality in Canada-U.S. Economic Integration (1)
...the relatively unrestricted mobility of capital between Canada and the United States has done more to integrate the economies of the two countries than any other factor except geography. (Aitken 1961,19) ...the further regional economic integration...
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