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FPIF has always been at the forefront of foreign policy analysis in the 21st century. Now we finally have a website that looks the part.
Since the military coup that toppled the country's elected Muslim Brotherhood government, the message of the many Egyptians we met last year resonates with even greater power.
The removal from office of President Mohammed Morsi portends great excitement but even greater threats to democracy.
Hassan Rouhani's win in Iran's presidential election suggests that neither reformists nor conservatives are pleased with the country's status quo.
Tunisia's stagnant economy could also stagnate its democracy--the good news is Washington can actually help.
With a million people demonstrating in the streets of Brazil, everyone's scrambling to understand how a 20-cent bus fare hike turned into a social revolt.
As President Obama plans trip to Senegal, Tanzania, and South Africa, a press conference at the National Press Club will give voice to those calling for change in his Africa policy.
Iran's June 14 presidential election results, announced the day after voting was held, were nothing less than a political earthquake.
As they go to the polls, ordinary Iranians understand that one of the most salient facts of life in Iran--the international sanctions regime--will not be on the ballot.
Iraq's Kurds may at last have their own state. But is it the one they wanted?