FP nominated for three Folio Awards

We’re thrilled to announce that Foreign Policy has received three nominations for this year’s Eddie Awards, the prestigious magazine awards presented by Folio. Our May/June issue (The Israel Myth) was nominated for the News/Commentary/General Interest “Full Issue” category in the uber-cool company of Flaunt and Good. Definitely check those two out if you haven’t yet. ...

We're thrilled to announce that Foreign Policy has received three nominations for this year's Eddie Awards, the prestigious magazine awards presented by Folio. Our May/June issue (The Israel Myth) was nominated for the News/Commentary/General Interest "Full Issue" category in the uber-cool company of Flaunt and Good. Definitely check those two out if you haven't yet.

FP also picked up two nominations in the "Single Article" category for our January/February "What America Must Do" package as well as Benjamin Skinner's riveting exploration of the global slave trade, "A World Enslaved." Also nominated was Peter Elkind's excellent portrait of Steve Jobs from Fortune.

The winners will be announced in Chicago next week. Of course, it would be great to match last year's success, but the competition is quite tough this year so wish us luck.

We’re thrilled to announce that Foreign Policy has received three nominations for this year’s Eddie Awards, the prestigious magazine awards presented by Folio. Our May/June issue (The Israel Myth) was nominated for the News/Commentary/General Interest “Full Issue” category in the uber-cool company of Flaunt and Good. Definitely check those two out if you haven’t yet.

FP also picked up two nominations in the “Single Article” category for our January/February “What America Must Do” package as well as Benjamin Skinner’s riveting exploration of the global slave trade, “A World Enslaved.” Also nominated was Peter Elkind’s excellent portrait of Steve Jobs from Fortune.

The winners will be announced in Chicago next week. Of course, it would be great to match last year’s success, but the competition is quite tough this year so wish us luck.

As always, thanks to all the online and print readers for helping make this another great year for FP. (And if you aren’t one yet, what better time to start?)

Joshua Keating was an associate editor at Foreign Policy  Twitter: @joshuakeating

Tag: War

More from Foreign Policy

A worker cuts the nose off the last Ukraine's Tupolev-22M3, the Soviet-made strategic aircraft able to carry nuclear weapons at a military base in Poltava, Ukraine on Jan. 27, 2006. A total of 60 aircraft were destroyed  according to the USA-Ukrainian disarmament agreement.
A worker cuts the nose off the last Ukraine's Tupolev-22M3, the Soviet-made strategic aircraft able to carry nuclear weapons at a military base in Poltava, Ukraine on Jan. 27, 2006. A total of 60 aircraft were destroyed according to the USA-Ukrainian disarmament agreement.

Why Do People Hate Realism So Much?

The school of thought doesn’t explain everything—but its proponents foresaw the potential for conflict over Ukraine long before it erupted.

Employees watch a cargo ship at a port in China, which is experiencing an economic downturn.
Employees watch a cargo ship at a port in China, which is experiencing an economic downturn.

China’s Crisis of Confidence

What if, instead of being a competitor, China can no longer afford to compete at all?

Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell testifies in the U.S. Senate in Washington on Sept. 24, 2020.
Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell testifies in the U.S. Senate in Washington on Sept. 24, 2020.

Why This Global Economic Crisis Is Different

This is the first time since World War II that there may be no cooperative way out.

Chinese President Xi Jinping (left) and Premier Li Keqiang applaud at the closing session of the National People's Congress at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing on March 11.
Chinese President Xi Jinping (left) and Premier Li Keqiang applaud at the closing session of the National People's Congress at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing on March 11.

China Is Hardening Itself for Economic War

Beijing is trying to close economic vulnerabilities out of fear of U.S. containment.