- Frequency: 6/yr
- Release date: Varies
- Moves with art: No
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- Available: International, U.S. & Canada
Foreign Affairs Magazine
Foreign Affairs, published by the nonpartisan Council on Foreign Relations, is a must read for anyone who wants to keep abreast of issues with global impact. The magazine's contributors include decision-makers at the nation's highest levels: past and current diplomats, senior Pentagon officials and Cabinet officers who know world events and write with insider knowledge. Whether exploring the puzzle of the Hamas political agenda, the rise of China as an economic powerhouse or the history of U.S. nuclear primacy, Foreign Affairs delivers clear, forceful analyses by the most respected experts in their fields. These heavyweights will add credibility to any opinion page or public-affairs section.
Foreign Affairs Magazine Samples
In terms of budget, personnel, and global reach, the Roman Catholic Church rivals the United Nations, and as far as having a track record of promoting tolerance and peace without resorting to force, it has no equal among states.
Talk to experts, academics, or businesspeople about the economies of sub-Saharan Africa and you are likely to hear one of two narratives. At the same time, poverty is declining. The second narrative is more pessimistic.
For the last decade, few trends have captured the world's attention as much as the so-called rise of the rest, the spectacular economic and political emergence of powers such as China and India. What explains this discrepancy?
The United States emerged from the Cold War with unprecedented absolute and relative power. The 9/11 attacks changed all this, giving Washington a surfeit of purpose to go along with its preponderant power.
In late January, only a few days after his second inauguration, U.S. President Barack Obama delivered a surprisingly fond farewell to his old political rival Hillary Clinton. The president had reason to be grateful.
As the share of income taken home by top earners in the United States has risen over the past few decades, so, too, has popular concern about economic inequality - something the Occupy Wall Street movement loudly reminded Americans about in 2011.
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