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Foreign Affairs Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman discusses traveling in a war zone, what it is like inside Assad's presidential palace, whether the West can negotiate with the Syrian regime, and more.
Rizopoulos deftly weaves together his own implausible story -- he was raised in Athens, was orphaned at 17, and yet somehow still found his way first to the Hotchkiss School, in Connecticut, and then to Yale -- with that of his turbulent homeland.
American politics today are a mess, and since the distraction and paralysis of the world’s hegemon has such obvious global significance, we decided to turn our focus inward, exploring the sources and contours of the American malaise.
When we started putting together a package on the rapidly evolving future of energy, our first thought was to survey exciting innovations across the sector. But the closer we looked, the more we realized that one big thing -- shale -- loomed above the rest.
The U.S. economy is grinding along, China is slowing, and Europe is stagnant. But the good news in the global economy is that a whole new crop of green shoots is springing up.
Foreign Affairs Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman discusses U.S. policy in Syria and the latest allegations that the Assad regime used chemical weapons.
Even more important than having the right policy, Jonathan Tepperman argues in his latest column, is having a policy -- and sticking to it.
Jonathan Tepperman speaks with Robert M. Danin about upcoming peace talks between Israel and Palestine.
Jonathan Tepperman explains why Saudi Arabia and Qatar's "meddling" in the Arab Spring will more likely hurt than help.
Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman interviews Gerald Curtis, Burgess Professor of Political Science at Columbia University, about Japan and its prime minister, Shinzō Abe.
The managing editor discusses chemical weapons in Syria, terrorism in Canada, and more.
Kevin Rudd discusses North Korea and U.S.-Chinese relations during a conference call moderated by Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman.
Jonathan Tepperman, managing editor of Foreign Affairs, speaks with Kevin Rudd, former prime minister and foreign minister of Australia, about China's policy toward North Korea and how the United States should approach escalating tensions in Asia.
Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman interview Muhtar Kent, Chairman and CEO of The Coca-Cola Company, about immigration reform in the United States.
Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman discusses U.S. China policy on "The Brian Lehrer Show."
Foreign Affairs Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman discusses China, Russia, Syria, and Egypt on the Fran Tarkenton Show
Somewhat overshadowed by his longtime ally, Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan, Turkish President Abdullah Gul has begun to carve out a more independent, progressive path.
If there's one indisputable fact about this most polarizing of figures, it's that he is hard to get rid of -- and every retreat, even his most recent withdrawal from political life, lays the groundwork for an eventual counterattack.
Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman interviews CFR adjunct senior fellow Linda Robinson on the increased importance of U.S. military special operations.
Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman interviews Dartmouth College Professor Dirk Vandwalle on post-Qaddafi Libya, the ramifications of the Benghazi attack, and the lingering problem of rogue militias.
On the evening of the final U.S. presidential debate, Foreign Affairs Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman moderated a bipartisan panel discussion on the foreign policy issues facing the candidates.
Jonathan Tepperman discusses the turmoil in Libya and the key foreign policy issues that will likely be discussed at tonight’s final presidential debate.
Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman interviews Eurasia Group analyst Damien Ma on China's political transition, economic slowdown, and social inequality.
Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman interviews Bridgewater founder Ray Dalio on the European debt crisis and Eurozone's future.
Managing Editor Jonathan Tepperman interviews author Alexander Cooley on the geopolitical role of Central Asia, and how outside powers--Russia, China, and the United States--are competing for influence in the region, as the British and Russian empires did a century ago.
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