New iPhone App Delivers Breaking Analysis on World Events

The Council on Foreign Relations has launched a free iPhone app offering users direct access to the organization’s timely resources on U.S. foreign policy, national security, and international economics.

July 17, 2013 3:58 pm (EST)

News Releases

The Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) has launched a free iPhone app offering users direct access to the organization’s timely resources on U.S. foreign policy, national security, and international economics. They include

More From Our Experts

daily briefings with international news makers and foreign policy experts in both text and video format;

More on:

United States

  • primers on hot-button issues;
  • the latest posts from CFR’s thirteen expert blogs on a range of issues and regions such as Africa, Latin America, geoeconomics, and conflict prevention;
  • full-length videos of recent CFR events; and
  • commentary and analysis from more than seventy-five CFR scholars.

"We are delighted to offer a new and more convenient way to browse our resources," explains CFR President Richard N. Haass. "We hope that this app helps both experts and the foreign policy curious stay on top of the complex issues of our day."

Download the app from iTunes.

CFR’s mobile presence also includes the Foreign Affairs iPad app, and three editions on Currents, Google’s social magazine app: CFR Daily, CFR Blogs, and Foreign Affairs. Both the iPhone and iPad apps can be downloaded from iTunes or the App Store. The Currents editions can be downloaded from Google Play, iTunes, and the App Store.

More From Our Experts

CFR publications, including Council Special Reports and Independent Task Force reports, are available for purchase as ebooks for the Amazon Kindle, Barnes & Noble Nook, Apple iPad, and Sony Reader. Foreign Affairs is also available on these platforms, and CFR’s fifteen blogs are available on the Kindle.

Learn more about CFR’s mobile offerings here.

More on:

United States

Close

Top Stories on CFR

Haiti

Hobbled by foreign interventions, political instability, and natural disasters, the former French colony has long suffered from underdevelopment.

France

AUKUS, a deal for the United States and United Kingdom to provide Australia with submarines, has infuriated France at a time when transatlantic coordination to deal with China’s rise is crucial.

European Union

With Chancellor Angela Merkel stepping down after sixteen years in office, the leadership of Germany, and the EU, is wide open. What is Merkel’s legacy, and what comes next?