A few too many years under the Deutsche Demokratische Republik can wreak havoc on a moral compass.
How the slave trade patterns of centuries ago are still shaping African marriages today.
The Nigerian-American novelist discusses the pitfalls of hashtag activism, the destructiveness of U.S. foreign policy, and that time he dreamed about meeting Obama at a Brooklyn house party.
Undocumented? Unauthorized? Illegal? After 250 years, we're still debating what to call America’s visa-less immigrants.
Haunting portraits of the victims of America’s drone war in Pakistan.
A new generation of architects is using rail lines, shopping centers, and football
fields to keep the peace from Belfast to Baghdad.
The Sex Issue: Why Do They Hate Us? The real war on women in the Middle East. By Mona Eltahawy.
The Economy Issue: 13 out-of-the-tinderbox ways to save the global economy. An FP Special Report.
The Body Counter: Meet Patrick Ball, a statistician who spent his life lifting the fog of war. By Tina Rosenberg.
The Ayatollah Under the Bed(sheets): In the Islamic Republic of Iran, all politics may not be sexual, but all sex is political. By Karim Sadjadpour.
Red Moon Rising: Could China's lunar ambitions scramble politics here on Earth? By John Hickman.
The Renminbi Blues: Why economic growth hasn't made the Chinese any happier. By Joshua E. Keating.
Leftist Planet: Why do so many travel guides make excuses for dictators? By Michael Moynihan.
Who Won the Great Recession? An FP Special Report.
The Currency of Power: Want to understand America's place in the world? Write economics back into the plan. By Robert Zoellick.
100 Top Global Thinkers of 2012. FP's annual special issue.
100 Top Global Thinkers of 2012: Aung San Suu Kyi and Thein Sein. From FP's annual special issue.
What dismantling 10 years of war in Afghanistan looks like.
Protests in St. Louis; a pilgrimage in Peru; and the funeral of a Kurdish fighter.
Hong Kong's ongoing democracy protests; Eid al-Adha prayers in Indonesia; and…
This might be the golden age of vice, but people are getting richer, freer, and more connected every day.
A smaller atomic arsenal isn't just wishful thinking -- it's bad strategy.
A Syrian-American writer finds her voice, with help from Libya's most famous novelist.
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