Foreign Policy magazine
Why nobody in the Middle East deserves to be an FP Leading Global Thinker this year.
From true spy stories to the sex lives of ayatollahs, here’s what you wanted to read in the past year.
The key ingredient missing in our policymaking these days? Creativity.
Across the world, the battle for free speech is pitting governments and corporations against activists and average citizens.
After banging on my keyboard for 10 years, have I learned anything? Have you?
Was this year's ranking of the world's most fragile states on target? Five countries respond.
Why didn't Foreign Policy include more women in its Twitterati list? Here's a list of 100 female tweeters around the world that everyone should follow.
In March's installment of FP's most popular stories of the month, events in Libya and Japan had us glued to our screens, while March Madness was one place where democracy triumphed over dictatorship.
In this month's installment of FP's most popular stories of the month, the events unfolding in Egypt and the rest of the Arab world were king.
Anwar al-Awlaki has emerged as the most persuasive supporter of jihad for Muslims in the West.
A man of towering intellect, who never shied away from going for the jugular.
Why his works on world order -- political and otherwise -- are still relevant today.
Steve Clemons suggests some thinkers who deserved an honorable mention in 2010.
From disasters to honey traps, from WikiLeaks to Hezbollah hotties, FP's covered it all, our way.
FP had a pretty good year when it comes to art, with National Magazine Award nominations for cover and for photography -- our first ever in both categories. Here, we celebrate the brilliant designers and photographers who translate ideas (and occasional wonkiness) into things of beauty.
The newly released Burmese democracy advocate speaks about her selection as an FP Top Global Thinker of 2010.
Somalia is the quintessential "failed state" -- and not just because it has topped Foreign Policy's Failed States Index since 2008.
FP's translation project: From the Rwandan genocide to Tito's death, from Indian Muslims to Vietnamese Agent Orange victims, and from Israeli communists to Parisian chroniclers of the Vichy years, a selection of works you won't read anywhere else -- at least, not in English.
A top representative of the Islamist organization Hizb ut-Tahrir responds to FP's Christian Caryl.