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NONTHEMATIC / Vol. 20, No. 4 (Winter 1953)

A discussion of the Bricker Amendment reasoning that the Bricker Amendment would change the pivotal point of foreign affairs, and that it would do so not in order to find a better bearing, but to allay a hypothetical legal fear.

The first six months of the Eisenhower administration are analyzed in relation to its treatment of the Treasury and the effectiveness and future of interest rates.

“Urban redevelopment, as a conception and as a technique, is the newest contribution to the reconstruction of American cities." Pfretzshner explores new models of urban development, government funding for housing, urban blight and rehabilitation with a focus on the "Philadelphia School.

More important... than the pluralistic structure of society as an impediment to assimilation are certain social-cultural, economic, and political traditions and practices within the Chinese group which make for “exclusiveness". These three types of problems are considered in the paper.

In short, neither Volkart's arguments nor his evidence so far has in any way invalidated the major conclusions of my analysis: that the fundamental problem of Thomas' work was that of social change, of internal dynamics. It seems rather that Volkart attempted at several points to redefine my problem and discredit my analysis for failing to present answers to his problems.

Review of book by Bert F. Hoselitz. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. 1952. 297 pp.

Review of book by L. Dudley Stamp. New York: John Wiley. 1953. 568 pp.

A review of the book by Waldemar Gurian. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press. 1952. 189 pp.

Review of book by M. A. Fitzsimons. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press. 1953. 182 pp.

Review of book by Margaret L. Wiley. Cambridge: Harvard University Press. 1952. 303 pp.

Review of book by Robert Payne. New York: Hermitage House. 1952. 301 pp.

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