The permissions department of the World Future Society handles all requests for reproducing materials that originally appeared in THE FUTURIST, Future Survey, Futures Research Quarterly, World Future Society Bulletin, or any Society-published books. World Future Review is now published by Sage Publications.
The Society participates with the Copyright Clearance Center. You may clear your use there.
Or if you prefer to work directly with us, please send us a formal request that includes the title of the piece, the issue in which it appeared, whether it will be used for nonprofit or for-profit purposes, and how many copies will be made. In the case of excerpting from a Society-published book, please include the title of the book, the copyright date, and the title of the chapter or selection, as well as the nonprofit/for-profit data and number of copies.
Please label all permission requests as:
Attn: Permissions Editor
World Future Society
7910 Woodmont Avenue Suite 450
Bethesda, Maryland 20814
These requests can either be sent via regular mail, by fax to 301-951-0394, or via e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
KEEP UP WITH WFS NEWS & UPCOMING EVENTS
November 24, 2015 - When Costa Rica submitted its
November 24, 2015 - The most recent mind sharing from Peter Diamandis is truly about the mind and how technology interacts with it today and what's coming down the pipe. It's, how we say, mind boggling. Let me know through comments what's on your mind.
November 22, 2015 - Vancouver's D-Wave continues to be the quantum computing pioneer. Among its early adopters are Google, NASA and Lockheed-Martin. Each D-Wave quantum computer has cost these companies a cool $15 million U.S.
November 21, 2015 - Back in December 2013 I posted a blog about the Micra TPS, the world's smallest pacemaker. At the time the first successful human implant had been done in clinical trial in Linz, Austria, a place my wife and I visited this summer.
November 21, 2015 - Back in February last year I wrote about a new desalination technology called shock electrodialysis using a membrane through which sodium and chlorine ions pass in the presence of an electrical charge and subsequently leaving fresh, purified water.