Despite decades of achievements, FPRI acts like a start-up company born a day ago – developing new products and services, experimenting with new formats. FPRI Infographics*
are one such format. On this page, you will find a compilation of both static and interactive infographics produced on a wide array of topics coved by FPRI.
*No usage without attribution.
Tsai Ing-wen’s Presidential Platform
. Tsai must be pragmatic and diplomatic in order to get the results she hopes to achieve. Taking office in a tense political atmosphere, the new president must maintain the status quo with China if she hopes to initiate policy that will strengthen Taiwan’s democracy, economy, and military. This task will not be easy because the Chinese government has maintained that it is willing to use force if necessary to achieve their goal of unification. ...
How To Break Up With Al Qaeda & Date ISIS
A year ago I began building a graphic to describe the recent history of the al Qaeda and Islamic State split and the currents created by foreign fighter migrations to conflict zones in Afghanistan, Iraq, and now Syria. The infographic here doesn’t cover everything, but it is what I use for my five minute brief ...
Tunisia’s Future: Challenges and Opportunities
The revolution in Tunisia has arguably been by far the most successful of the Arab Spring movements to date. However, it is now time for Tunisia to come up with creative ways to weather the myriad of challenges it faces, while simultaneously taking advantage of the few opportunities it has. This infographic lays them out. ...
Middle East Scholars Exceptionally Productive in 1st Quarter of 2016
FPRI's Middle East program made a tremendous impact on the field in the first quarter of the year. Its prolific reach both raises FPRI's profile locally, nationally, and globally; and exposes an ever-growing audience to the sound research & analysis produced by our scholars as well as FPRI's geopolitical approach.
The Post 9/11 Middle East from a Foreign Policy Perspective
Much has been said about a perceived steady decline of U.S. influence in the Middle East, and American weakness in the world more generally. Though there is some truth to the assertion that the United States’ ability to project power and assert influence in the Middle East has waned since it first sent occupying forces ...