's RSS Feeds

RSS, which stands for "really simple syndication," is a fast and convenient way of keeping track of the latest and greatest news and views from your favorite Web sites.

Here's how it works: You set up an "RSS reader" (also known as an "aggregator") on your computer and then pick the sites you read regularly -- e.g. Most sites have an RSS feed that displays headlines and a short blurb that explains what the article is about, or in many cases, the full text of the article or blog post in question.

If you already have an RSS reader installed (or if you use on online tool such as Bloglines or Google Reader), simply start the software and add one or more of the feed addresses below:

Featured content (a digest of the day's best items from

Flash Points (running highlights from's blogs):

Other feeds:

Foreign Policy's main feed (magazine articles and Web exclusives):

twitter/FP_magazine: Follow us on Twitter:

Passport: A blog by the editors of Foreign Policy

The AfPak Channel: A special project of Foreign Policy and the New America Foundation (blog) (articles)

The Middle East Channel: A special project of Foreign Policy, the New America Foundation, and the Project on Middle East Political Science (blog) (articles)

Turtle Bay: Reporting from inside the United Nations

Daniel W. Drezner: Global politics, economics, and pop culture

Marc Lynch: Abu Aardvark's Middle East blog

The Best Defense: Tom Ricks's daily take on national security

David J. Rothkopf: How the world is really run

Stephen M. Walt: A realist in an ideological age

The Cable: Reporting inside the foreign policy machine

Madam Secretary: An obsessive blog about Hillary Clinton

Net Effect: How technology shapes the world 

Shadow Government: Notes from the loyal opposition

The Call: Political futures from Ian Bremmer and Eurasia Group

Note: RSS feeds are also available for any given topic on, such as the United Nations, politics, or Iran. To find out if FP has a topic page on a given subject, type[the subject] in your browser, e.g.