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The Song and Dance of American Secrecy
Espionage law hasn’t changed much since William Howard Taft—yet recent presidents have wielded it as a cudgel more than ever before.
America Is a Heartbeat Away From a War It Could Lose
Global war is neither a theoretical contingency nor the fever dream of hawks and militarists.
The West Should Give Up the Battle of Narratives
The Western world has misunderstood what the global south really wants.
Rashid Khalidi on the Israel-Hamas War
Historian Rashid Khalidi, Columbia University’s Edward Said professor of modern Arab studies, will join FP’s Ravi Agrawal to discuss potential solutions to the conflict between Israel and Hamas.
Foreign Policy’s Holiday Book List
Our columnists and staff writers recommend their top reads for the end of the year.
Britain’s Navy Is Diminished. Its Ambitions Are Not.
Chinese Hospitals Are Housing Another Deadly Outbreak
Henry Kissinger, Colossus on the World Stage
Why Xi Thinks He Got the Better of Biden
Jordan’s Teetering Balancing Act
How Centrists Helped Geert Wilders Win the Dutch Election
What Geert Wilders Wants in Europe
Israel Weighing Special Court for Palestinian Suspects in Oct. 7 Massacre
Will the Cease-Fire Change Israel’s Strategy?
Solving the Mystery of Henry Kissinger’s Reputation
How China and the U.S. Are Competing on Trade
Most big economies are inextricably tied to both Washington and Beijing.