New issue online and new look for ForeignPolicy.com

As you may have already noticed, the July/August issue of Foreign Policy is now online. It’s a great one, featuring Minxin Pei’s “Think Again” on Asia’s rise, Reihan Salam examining how the Great Recession is overturning traditional gender roles, Christian Caryl’s look back at 1979, a pivotal year that largely defined some of day’s major ...

By , a former associate editor at Foreign Policy.
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584559_090622_template2.jpg

As you may have already noticed, the July/August issue of Foreign Policy is now online. It's a great one, featuring Minxin Pei's "Think Again" on Asia's rise, Reihan Salam examining how the Great Recession is overturning traditional gender roles, Christian Caryl's look back at 1979, a pivotal year that largely defined some of day's major foreign policy conflicts, and Jacob Heilbrunn's explanation for why Ban Ki-moon's weak leadership makes him the world's most dangerous Korean. Also be sure to check out the 2009 edition of the FP/Fund for Peace Failed States Index. 

 

As you may have already noticed, the July/August issue of Foreign Policy is now online. It’s a great one, featuring Minxin Pei’s “Think Again” on Asia’s rise, Reihan Salam examining how the Great Recession is overturning traditional gender roles, Christian Caryl’s look back at 1979, a pivotal year that largely defined some of day’s major foreign policy conflicts, and Jacob Heilbrunn’s explanation for why Ban Ki-moon’s weak leadership makes him the world’s most dangerous Korean. Also be sure to check out the 2009 edition of the FP/Fund for Peace Failed States Index. 

 

But that’s not the only thing that’s new on the site today. We’re also very excited about our new article pages, the latest development in our ongoing Web redesign. We’ve made it easier to navigate throughout the site from each article page. You can also now comment on articles and see what are the most popular articles of the day. We’ve also made it much easier to share articles through e-mail, Facebook, Twitter and other networking services. We hope these changes will make reading FP online both easier and more enjoyable. 

Be sure to let us know what you think, or if you have any other ideas for improving the site, in the comments or by e-mail.

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

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