A conversation with USAID administrator Rajiv Shah on expanding public-private partnerships and integrating development and emergency intervention.
Most of the Americans charged by Egypt in the NGO affair have since left the country. But one, Robert Becker, decided to stay and face the music.
A conversation with the mysterious Anonymous analysts who are exposing fraud and corruption in Chinese companies -- and taking them down.
A conversation with the first female head of the U.N. Development Program on the most pressing issues for women in the developing world.
Turkey can be a democratic model for the Middle East, its president says.
An exclusive conversation with Nouriel Roubini and Ian Bremmer on the toll of war with Iran -- and why China and Russia just don't care anymore what the United States thinks of them.
The Middle East's real problem is poverty, not politics, says Israel's president.
Amr Moussa is nothing if not a political survivor. As he prepares to contend Egypt's upcoming presidential election, he talks to Foreign Policy about his views toward Israel, the military's role in politics, and Obama's first term in office.
Nouriel Roubini and Ian Bremmer reveal the surprising winners and losers of the coming year, and debate whether the big brains at Davos can rescue a global economy in crisis.
Washington's guru of Middle East peace talks to Foreign Policy about whether Obama's Iran policy will backfire -- and why the Palestinian push for statehood could wreck the United Nations.
Want to work an economic miracle in Egypt? Hernando de Soto has some ideas.
An arrest warrant for Iraq's Sunni vice president just days after the U.S. troop withdrawal has sparked fears that the country may once again plunge into sectarian violence.
Hungary's president on his country's recent economic turmoil and why he still believes in the euro.
Egypt's foremost novelist reflects on a year of revolution.
Bill and Melinda Gates on some unexpected new sources of aid -- and what they've learned from trying to save the world.
Director Xavier Durringer discusses his controversial new film about Nicolas Sarkozy -- and whether the president has changed French politics forever.
Wikipedia founder Jimmy Wales talks about censorship, biased journalism, and the Arab Spring.
The former secretary of state dishes on what the current administration gets right -- and what it gets wrong.
The deposed Egyptian dictator's lawyer explains in an exclusive interview how he plans to defend a man once seen as above the law.
Italy's most outspoken journalist on the secret to Silvio Berlusconi's continued survival -- and why it may be coming to an end soon.
Nouriel Roubini and Ian Bremmer let fly on Occupy Wall Street, why the GOP's cynical economic strategy is designed to make things worse, and whether China wants to ride to the rescue.
The second installment of an interview with Daniel Yergin.
An interview with Daniel Yergin.
Canada's new foreign minister on Libya, Syria, and the thickening of America's borders.
Nouriel Roubini and Ian Bremmer debate the double-dip recession and whether China could end up like Europe's PIIGS.
The USAID administrator on the epic food crisis in the Horn of Africa, dealing with al Shabab, and why Somalia's famine is going to get worse before it gets better.
Kristian Berg Harpviken, director of Norway's Peace Research Institute Oslo, explains why the Norwegian capital might have been on a terrorist's shortlist of potential targets.
The author and activist, who is setting sail for Gaza on a humanitarian mission, says Israel 'is the greatest terrorist' in the Middle East.