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some contacts had taken place with Croatian and Slovenian colleagues, but that such exchanges had not yet occurred with Serbian archivists in Belgrade.
Other archival and scholarly centers in Sarajevo also appeared hungry for foreign aid and contacts. From a brief visit and conversation with staff members (the director was absent), I gathered that the Sarajevo Municipal Archives, whose collections were said to include the city's communist party records from the Yugoslav period, was at an early stage of reorganization and reconstruction after the war.
Furthermore, scholars interested in modern Bosnian history and Bosnian-Soviet/Russian relations, or simply in initiating exchanges with colleagues and students struggling to maintain academic life amid hardship and ruin, may wish to contact Prof. Ibrahim Tepic in the History Department at Sarajevo University. During a relaxed evening conversation over Cokes and tea in an office building with blown-out windows, Prof. Tepic and his colleagues expressed enthusiasm at the prospect of visits from foreign scholars and collaborative work in Bosnian archives and sources.6
Probably the best method of arranging a research trip to Sarajevo, of course, would be to contact local archivists and scholars for help. The Cold War International History Project and the National Security Archive look forward to working with colleagues (both historians and archivists) in Bosnia, as well as in other parts of the former Yugoslavia and in Romania, Bulgaria, Albania, Greece, and Turkey, as part of their joint project on the Cold War in the Balkans. The project seeks to gather new sources and perspectives on events in southeastern Europe from the end of World War II through the beginning of the Yugoslav war of 19912, including such topics as the Greek Civil War, the StalinTito split, and the disintegration of Yugoslavia. Scholars interested in participating in the project—which is slated to encompass conferences and publications-should contact CWIHP and the National Security Archive.
Vladislav Zubok, and myself, will appear in future CWIHP Bulletins. 3 Bosnia and Herzegovina National Archives: Matko Kovacevic, Director Arhiva BiH; Kristic Slobodan, Deputy (Assistant) Director; Anto Marsanovic, Direktor Arhiva Federacije; Address: Reisa Causevica 6, Sarajevo 71000 BiH Tel/fax: 071/640-175. 4
I visited the SDP's headquarters at 41 Alipasina street near the U.S. Embassy in an effort to clarify the situation but was unable to meet with anyone in authority who could describe research regulations and conditions. Scholars interested in further information may contact the SDP-BiH (Socijaldemokratska Partija Bosne i Hercegovina), Alipasina 41, Sarajevo BiH; telephone: 0717663-750, 071/664-044, or 071/663-753; fax: 071/ 664-042 or 071/663-625. 5
For further information regarding the Sarajevo city archives, contact: Grbela Tonci, Director; Istorijski Arhiv Sarajevo; Koturova 3; Sarajevo, BiH (Bosnia and Herzegovina). 6
For further information, contact Universitet u Sarajevu/ University of Sarajevo, Filozofski Fakultet/Faculty of Philosophy; Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina (BiH), Franje Rackog br. 1;Postanski pretinac br. 653; Ziro racun: 10100-603-8404; Dev. Racun: 10100-603-2008404; Prof. Dr. IBRAHIM TEPIC, tel. 444-805; Prodekani: Doc. Dr. Ilijas Tanovic, tel. 444-805; Prof. Dr. Josip Baotic, tel. 444-805; Sekretar: Azra Kreso, tel. 444279; Telefax: 667-873; Tel. Centrala: 667-844; 667-845; 667846; 667-847. All Sarajevo numbers are preceded by the prefix 071.
Jim Hershberg, the former CWIHP Director, is assistant professor of history and international relations at The George Washington University, and editor of the CWIHP book series.
Glasnik: Arhiva i Drustva Arhivskih Radnika Bosne i Hercegovine, XXXII/1992-93 and XXXIII/1994-95 (financed by Soros Foundation) Arhivu R/F Bosne i Hercegovine, Sarajevo, tel 071/640-175. The journal was designed and printed at amh studio 9, Livanjska Broj 32, Sarajevo BiH; tel. 071/440824; tel./fax 0717655-841. According to the journal's editor, Matko Kovacevic, a 1997 issue was scheduled for publication, but had not yet appeared by the time of my visit in August. 2
I am grateful to CWIHP and the National Security Archive for their support in enabling this visit, which marked the final leg of a survey trip to former communist countries in the summer of 1997 that included stops in Laos, Vietnam, Poland, Ukraine, Lithuania, Latvia, Russia, Moldova, and others. Materials gathered during these visits, by Mark Kramer, David Wolff,
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