What happens to the country and its people after the forever war ends?
If Westerners are shocked at political developments in Tunisia, it’s because they described it as a straightforward success for too long.
Kyiv feels let down by supposed allies in Berlin and Washington.
Chief advocate for alleged terrorists sanctioned by the United Nations announces his resignation citing red tape, rule-of-law issues.
After years of closely cooperating on everything from Iran to oil, the Arab Gulf is entering a moment of wariness.
A hydroelectric project could force UNESCO to delist the spectacular World Heritage Site.
Since 2015, a previously unnoticed network of roads, buildings, and military outposts has been constructed deep in a sacred valley in Bhutan.
Foreign powers should condemn Kais Saied’s power grab to halt long-term damage to the nascent democracy.
His support for the pipeline abandoned a bipartisan consensus, got nothing in return, and made the world less secure.
Foreign Policy asked nine global experts for their takes on the administration’s agenda.
Danish Siddiqui’s death should have been a moment of national unity. The prime minister made it the opposite.
Decades of sex abuse turned American gymnasts away from their federation. Will other sports follow suit?
Turkey is more politically unstable today than at any other point in recent years.
A new biography paints a portrait of a president who made vast progress on policy—and failed at smoke-and-mirrors PR.
Ignoring the central role of race and colonialism in world affairs precludes an accurate understanding of the modern state system.
International relations theorists once explored racism. What has the field lost by giving that up?
Tangled questions of Asian identity need answers that aren’t defined by U.S. terminology alone.
As Afghan forces melt away, local armed groups are left to hold the line against the Taliban.