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Jonathan Tepperman is the new Editor-in-Chief of Foreign Policy magazine and the author of the #1 Amazon bestseller, The Fix: How Countries Use Crises to Solve the World's Worst Problems, a timely and compelling look at global problem-solving and innovative solutions that could change the face of leadership. Known for his deep understanding of international affairs, Tepperman makes a “data-driven case for optimism at a moment of gathering darkness” by showing how leaders in countries from South Korea and Indonesia to Brazil and Canada have taken on — and triumphed over — some of the world’s biggest challenges.
The New York Times Book Review praised The Fix as “smart and agile” and “an indispensable handbook.” To write it, Tepperman traveled the world, conducting more than 100 interviews with the people behind the big ideas and creative policies that have solved seemingly insurmountable problems. From economic stagnation, inequality, and immigration to political gridlock, corruption, and Islamic extremism, Tepperman shares the surprising success stories of 10 countries — and the practical lessons we can apply elsewhere, from board-rooms to banks to community centers.
The Fix was long-listed for the Financial Times / McKinsey Business Book of the Year Award. In its starred review, Kirkus called it “an important and unusually engrossing book that merits wide attention,” and Fareed Zakaria hailed it as “wonderful, intelligent, well-written,” a book that "will inform and enlighten you — and cheer you up."
Tepperman has interviewed more than a dozen world leaders, including Syria’s Bashar al-Assad, Japan’s Shinzo Abe, Brazil’s Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva, Mexico’s Enrique Peña Nieto, Indonesia’s Joko Widodo, and Rwanda’s Paul Kagame.
He began his career in foreign policy in the mid-1990s as a speechwriter for U.S. Ambassador Morris B. Abram in Geneva, Switzerland. From 2006 – 2010 Tepperman was Deputy Editor of Newsweek’s international edition, and from 2011 – 2017, he served as the managing editor of Foreign Affairs. He has written for a long list of publications, including Newsweek, The Atlantic, The New York Times, The Washington Post, and The Wall Street Journal. He is co-editor of the books The U.S. vs. al Qaeda, Iran and the Bomb, and The Clash of Ideas.
Tepperman has a BA in English from Yale, an MA in law from Oxford, and an LLM from NYU. He is Vice Chairman of the Halifax International Security Forum and a fellow of the New York Institute of Humanities. His TED Talk has been viewed close to a million times, and he has appeared on CNN, MSNBC, the BBC, Fox News, and NPR, among other networks.
THE FIX: LEADERSHIP LESSONS FROM AROUND THE WORLD
How do leaders and countries achieve big breakthroughs? The short answer is: by taking big risks. Tepperman takes you into cabinet rooms and presidential palaces around the world to show how and why some leaders and nations prove so successful – and explains the practical lessons we can apply elsewhere, from boardrooms to banks and community organizations.
WHAT’S NEXT: GLOBAL POLITICS & TRENDS
(NOT) THE END OF THE WORLD AS WE KNOW IT: WHY EVERYTHING IS GOING TO BE OK
We all know the bad news — from rising inequality to surging populism to a newly aggressive China and Russia. But these gloomy headlines ignore the enormous progress the world has made in recent decades, and overlook the fact that — contrary to popular wisdom — many of our worst problems have solutions. Drawing on his unique access and reporting from around the globe, Tepperman offers an unconventional, upbeat narrative about our world, full of surprising successes and the stories of committed individuals figuring out how to move us forward.
Can We Fix the Middle East?
For decades now, one region has bedeviled president after president, absorbing countless quantities of U.S. blood and treasure – to little avail. Can Washington ever hope to fix the Middle East – and should it even try?
America and the World in the Age of Trump: What We Can Expect
As the investigations mount and the Trump administration continues to contradict itself, switch personnel, and change course, leaders and governments around the world are left scratching their heads as they try to figure Washington out. What should we expect from President Trump? What should we expect from American institutions, our allies, and our competitors and adversaries? In this presentation, Jonathan Tepperman analyzes what the age of Trump means for America and the world — and what you should and shouldn’t worry about.