The November/December 2016 issue of Foreign Affairs.
"Just What I Had Hoped For.."
The September/October 2016 issue of Foreign Affairs.
"The article refuses to download."
CFR Senior Fellow Max Boot, Saltzman Institute of War and Peace Studies Director Richard Betts, RAND Senior Political Scientist Rick Brennan, Georgetown Professor Daniel Byman and Brookings Fellow Jeremy Shaprio, and former U.S. Special Envoy to Afghanistan Peter Tomsen debate the lessons of Afghanistan and Iraq.
The September/October 2015 issue of Foreign Affairs.
The May/June 2015 issue of Foreign Affairs.
"What Really Happened in Iran", by Ray Takeyh: Conventional wisdom about the 1953 coup in Iran rests on the myth that the CIA toppled the country's democratically elected prime minister. In reality, the coup was primarily a domestic Iranian affair, and the CIA's impact was ultimately insignificant.
The January/February 2016 issue of Foreign Affairs.
The May/June 2016 Issue of Foreign Affairs.
The July/August 2016 Issue of Foreign Affairs.
Racial tensions have been at the center of American political debate recently, but the story of racial and ethnic division is actually a global one. So for the March/April issue, we did a deep dive into racial issues in comparative and historical perspective.
The March/April 2016 Issue of Foreign Affairs.
The July/August 2015 issue of Foreign Affairs.
In this issue: "Pitchfork Politics", by Yascha Mounk. The Tea Party and its European cousins have emerged from the enduring inability of democratic governments to satisfy their citizens’ needs. Today's populist movements won’t subside until the legitimate grievances driving them have been addressed.
A conversation with Ashton Carter.
After serving five terms in the US Senate - including four years heading the Foreign Relations Committee and surviving one unsuccessful run for president, John Kerry became President Barack Obama’s secretary of state in February 2013. Since then, Kerry, a deco-rated Vietnam veteran, has been in near-constant motion, logging more miles than any of his predecessors (1,281,744 at last count).
As the youngest daughter of Jean-Marie Le Pen, the founder of the right-wing French political party the National Front, Marine Le Pen grew up in politics, starting to campaign with her father at 13. Trained as a lawyer, she won her first election in 1998, as a regional councilor, and in 2011, she succeeded her father as party leader. She soon distanced herself from his more extreme positions, and eventually - after he reiterated his claim that the Holocaust was a "detail" of history - she expelled him from its ranks.