World Press Review is an ideal teaching tool for international studies, history, media literacy, journalism, or social science. In the following pages, we have provided some examples of how various regularly featured departments of World Press Review may be used in the classroom.

Letters: A forum in which WPR readers express their opinions on various aspects of the magazine.

From the Editor: A column in which the editor addresses a subject of global importance-- often but not always related to the issue's cover story.

Cover Story: A package of articles on major news events or political, economic, social, cultural, or environmental phenomena.

View Points: A roundup of editorial perspectives and interpretations of major news stories.

Eye on the United States: Articles reflecting attitudes and assumptions about the United States from around the world.

State of the Debate: An international media watch, providing explanations and analyses of the stories dominating the press in countries in Africa, the Americas, Asia/Pacific, Central Asia, Europe, and the Middle East.

Commentary: Editorials, opinion pieces or analytic, interpretive essays, usually presented in their entirety, on dominant news stories or major phenomena.

World in Cartoons: A selection of political cartoons from the international press

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