FP’s new Facebook feature: how to like us

Today, we launched a new feature, My Network, that shows you how your friends are reading Foreign Policy on the Web. The new box, which appears on the right-hand side of each page of our site, lists a selection of the FP articles and blog posts Facebook users enjoyed most. If you’re logged in to ...

569751_100421_facebook6252.jpg
569751_100421_facebook6252.jpg

Today, we launched a new feature, My Network, that shows you how your friends are reading Foreign Policy on the Web. The new box, which appears on the right-hand side of each page of our site, lists a selection of the FP articles and blog posts Facebook users enjoyed most.

If you're logged in to Facebook and your browser is pointed to ForeignPolicy.com, you'll see recommendations from friends in your personal network. You can also make your own recommendations by hitting the "Like" button at the end of an article or blog post.

My Network is a "beta" feature, and there will undoubtedly be a few surprises as we all explore how it works in the real world. We welcome your feedback, and any ideas you might have for making ForeignPolicy.com a better, more social experience. Happy reading.

Today, we launched a new feature, My Network, that shows you how your friends are reading Foreign Policy on the Web. The new box, which appears on the right-hand side of each page of our site, lists a selection of the FP articles and blog posts Facebook users enjoyed most.

If you’re logged in to Facebook and your browser is pointed to ForeignPolicy.com, you’ll see recommendations from friends in your personal network. You can also make your own recommendations by hitting the “Like” button at the end of an article or blog post.

My Network is a “beta” feature, and there will undoubtedly be a few surprises as we all explore how it works in the real world. We welcome your feedback, and any ideas you might have for making ForeignPolicy.com a better, more social experience. Happy reading.

—Blake Hounshell, managing editor

More from Foreign Policy

An illustration shows George Kennan, the father of Cold War containment strategy.
An illustration shows George Kennan, the father of Cold War containment strategy.

Is Cold War Inevitable?

A new biography of George Kennan, the father of containment, raises questions about whether the old Cold War—and the emerging one with China—could have been avoided.

U.S. President Joe Biden speaks on the DISCLOSE Act.
U.S. President Joe Biden speaks on the DISCLOSE Act.

So You Want to Buy an Ambassadorship

The United States is the only Western government that routinely rewards mega-donors with top diplomatic posts.

Chinese President Xi jinping  toasts the guests during a banquet marking the 70th anniversary of the founding of the People's Republic of China on September 30, 2019 in Beijing, China.
Chinese President Xi jinping toasts the guests during a banquet marking the 70th anniversary of the founding of the People's Republic of China on September 30, 2019 in Beijing, China.

Can China Pull Off Its Charm Offensive?

Why Beijing’s foreign-policy reset will—or won’t—work out.

Turkish Defense Minister Hulusi Akar chairs a meeting in Ankara, Turkey on Nov. 21, 2022.
Turkish Defense Minister Hulusi Akar chairs a meeting in Ankara, Turkey on Nov. 21, 2022.

Turkey’s Problem Isn’t Sweden. It’s the United States.

Erdogan has focused on Stockholm’s stance toward Kurdish exile groups, but Ankara’s real demand is the end of U.S. support for Kurds in Syria.