Books & Reviews
A new book features China experts' recollections of their first trips to the country. It turns out that Western visitors -- scholars and tourists alike -- still cling to their own personal notions of the “authentic” China.
According to the celebrated British historian Perry Anderson’s new book, India’s democracy is actually a sham. Anderson’s harsh Marxist critique is convincing in many ways, but undercut by his indifference to the distinctive characteristics of India’s politics and economy.
Ian Buruma’s history of 1945 captures the moral, social, and political confusions that pervaded every nation after World War II, in which factional rivalries and hatreds overlaid the confrontation between the Allies and the Axis. Yet for all its horrors and disappointments, 1945 was also a time of hope and purpose.
Foreign Affairs Books are collections of seminal essays which first appeared in the pages of Foreign Affairs. Whether policy analysis, reportage or review essay each piece offers lasting value. Collectively these articles frame current debates over crucial issues in American foreign policy and world politics. You can find ordering information for Foreign Affairs Books on the individual book pages listed below.
Masters of International Relations gathers together a few of the most recent articles in Foreign Affairs from some of the leading lights in international relations, showing just how the gap between scholars and policymakers can and should be bridged.
This volume brings together a broad range of Foreign Affairs content to commemorate the twentieth anniversary of Samuel Huntington’s classic article “The Clash of Civilizations?”
Bringing together a broad range of important articles from Foreign Affairs and ForeignAffairs.com, Iran and the Bomb tells the story of the Islamic Republic of Iran's quest for nuclear weapons and the outside world's struggle to respond.