Orbis, the Foreign Policy Research Institute’s quarterly journal of world affairs, was founded in 1957 as a forum for policymakers, scholars, and the informed public who were fed up with the bland, conventional “Establishment” journals. Today, Orbis continues to offer articulate, expert, but lively debate on the quest for post-Cold War strategies and wise American policy toward Russia, Europe, the Pacific Rim, and the developing world. [more about Orbis…]
FPRI bulletins, published 50 times a year, draw on the findings of our research staff and associated scholars, as well as the talks and papers presented at FPRI forums. FPRI E-Notes are disseminated exclusively by email and fax. Watch on the West covers issues about Western identity and the Atlantic Alliance, while Footnotes, for educators. Recent bulletins are available on this website from the menus on the left-hand side of each page. Selected archives of the FPRI Wire and of Peacefacts, which monitors the Arab-Israeli peace process, are also available.
If you wish to receive the bulletins regularly or to request back issues, please e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
FPRI-affiliated scholars have authored scores of books offering in-depth studies of contemporary and historical issues in international affairs, culture, and security. [see books by FPRI Scholars …]
Periodically, FPRI publishes E-Books (web-based monographs and essay collections), drawing on the FPRI research and conference programs. [see FPRI E-Books …]
FPRI’s scholars author numerous monographs, essays, and studies, as well as articles that appear in scholarly journals, popular magazines, newspapers, and other publications. A selection of these items are available in the Other Articles area on this website.
From time to time, FPRI makes available complete transcripts of lectures, conferences, and other proceedings on this website.
On November 15th at the FPRI annual dinner Fouad Ajami was presented with the Seventh Annual Benjamin Franklin Public Service Award. The event was attended by over 360 people.
Dr. John M. Templeton, Jr. was dinner chairman.
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