The Booker Prize nominee talks Trump, refugees, and truth.
The ex-president of Georgia, stripped of both Georgian and Ukrainian citizenship, is sitting in a relative’s apartment in the Bronx, plotting his next move.
She won the Nobel Peace Prize and steered her country through the Ebola crisis. But the Liberian president’s proudest achievement will be peacefully giving up power.
Obama’s longtime climate envoy on finally inking a global emissions deal, on China’s future, and what happens to U.S. leadership.
One of Britain’s best-known novelists talks to <span class="fp_red">FP</span> about his radical reinvention of <i>The Merchant of Venice</i>.
From a Russian point of view, the Iowa caucuses look a little different.
Two young, charismatic leaders in Israel and Turkey are taking on right-wing governments and trying to transform their countries' politics. Can they change the Middle East without firing a shot?
Riad Salameh, the governor of Lebanon’s central bank and mooted presidential candidate, sits down with Foreign Policy to talk political protests and the economic impact of the Syrian war.
The parallel banking system that funneled billions into stocks may be about to unravel.
Joshua Oppenheimer’s unsettling new film, <em>The Look of Silence</em>, raises questions about the troubling relationship between global capitalism and western complicity.
Foreign Policy talks to Japan’s former defense minister about reinterpreting the country's constitution to counter China’s peaceful rise.
On the margins of the Oslo Freedom Forum, Tunisian activist Amira Yahyaoui offers a sharp critique of the professional human rights community.
The leader of Israel’s Joint Arab List sits down with Foreign Policy to talk about Netanyahu’s lies, why Arab women need to work, and why Abu Mazen is afraid of going to war.