Passport

BREAKING: Americans like Canada, not so fond of Iran

A new Gallup poll on U.S. attitudes toward other countries likely won’t shock many:   Most interesting may be the numbers on Mexico, which jumped six points since last year despite all the grim drug war news and the anti-immigration rhetoric on the campaign trail. You also have to wonder who the 13 percent of ...

A new Gallup poll on U.S. attitudes toward other countries likely won't shock many:

 

Most interesting may be the numbers on Mexico, which jumped six points since last year despite all the grim drug war news and the anti-immigration rhetoric on the campaign trail.

A new Gallup poll on U.S. attitudes toward other countries likely won’t shock many:

 

Most interesting may be the numbers on Mexico, which jumped six points since last year despite all the grim drug war news and the anti-immigration rhetoric on the campaign trail.

You also have to wonder who the 13 percent of Americans with a positive view of North Korea are, and why that number is trending upward.

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

Tag: Iran

More from Foreign Policy

The Pentagon is seen from the air over Washington, D.C., on Aug. 25, 2013.

The Pentagon’s Office Culture Is Stuck in 1968

The U.S. national security bureaucracy needs a severe upgrade.

The Azerbaijani army patrols the streets of Shusha on Sept. 25 under a sign that reads: "Dear Shusha, you are free. Dear Shusha, we are back. Dear Shusha, we will resurrect you. Shusha is ours."

From the Ruins of War, a Tourist Resort Emerges

Shusha was the key to the recent war between Azerbaijan and Armenia. Now Baku wants to turn the fabled fortress town into a resort.

Frances Pugh in 2019's Midsommar.

Scandinavia’s Horror Renaissance and the Global Appeal of ‘Fakelore’

“Midsommar” and “The Ritual” are steeped in Scandinavian folklore. Or are they?