Governance & Funding

Advisory Committee

Salih Booker, Global Rights
Sarah Browning, Split This Rock Poetry Festival
Robert Borosage, Campain for America’s Future
John Cavanagh, Institute for Policy Studies
William Hartung, New America Foundation
Martha Honey, Center on Ecotourism and Sustainable Development
Michael Klare, Hampshire College
Roxanne Lawson, TransAfrica Forum
Thea Lee, AFL-CIO
James Lobe, Inter Press Service
Lora Lumpe, Friends Committee on National Legislation
Cynthia McClintock, George Washington University
Lisa McGowan, Solidarity Center, AFL-CIO
Jae-Jung Suh, SAIS-John Hopkins University
Joe Volk, Friends Committee on National Legislation
Coletta Youngers, consultant
Stephen Zunes, University of San Francisco

Although the Advisory Committee shares FPIF’s broad principles of internationalism, human rights, anti-militarism, and sustainable development, we don’t expect all members necessarily to agree with or endorse all the policy prescriptions that we publish.

Funding

FPIF receives funding from several foundations, including Arca Foundation, CarEth Foundation, Compton, Colombe, Connect US, The Ford Foundation, HKH, Janelia, Park Foundation, Presente, Samuel Rubin Foundation, Town Creek, and the UN Foundation. It’s an impressive roster, and we’re grateful for the generous support.

But this funding only meets half of our current costs. To survive, much less expand, we need support from you, our loyal readers. For a decade we’ve provided unbeatable foreign policy analysis. We provide all of this material now free of charge on our website.

Please consider donating to FPIF as part of your giving. Click here to donate online, or send us a check at: 1112 16th St. NW, Suite 600, Washington DC, 20036.

The timing is critical. We are entering a “multipolar moment.” The most aggressively unilateralist phase in U.S. policy is receding, and new centers of power are emerging. International polling suggests that citizens throughout the world expect and demand greater global cooperation to resolve these conflicts as well as pressing issues of poverty, climate change, and energy security. Americans, too, are eager for a new foreign policy, both to prevent a return of unilateralism and to implement an effective alternative.

We’re ready to do our part at FPIF to help develop and popularize such alternatives. Please join us by supporting our mission and our work.