Looking back on 50 years of U.S. foreign policy and the lessons they hold for Washington today.
Neither pure isolationism nor unchecked internationalism has served the United States well. It’s time for a third option.
In FP’s 50 years, its writers’ forecasts have ranged from prescient to spectacularly wrong. That’s because the field of international relations rewards catastrophic thinking.
The dollar is dead. Long live the dollar.
The next U.S. president doesn’t belong to a single school of thought—and that’s a good thing.
Continuity, not revolution, should guide the United States.
The fuzzy goodwill between Biden and America’s Asian allies will soon be tested by China’s growing power.
By standing up for democracy and free trade, the United States can outflank China and Russia, its authoritarian rivals on the continent.