Gideon Rose
Gideon G. Rose
Gideon Rose.jpg
Born 1963 (age 54–55)
Nationality United States
Education B.A. Yale University
Ph.D. Harvard University
Occupation political and economic commentator
Known for editor of Foreign Affairs
Parent(s) Joanna Semel
Daniel Rose
Family Frederick P. Rose (uncle)
Jonathan F.P. Rose (cousin)
David S. Rose (brother)
Amy Rose Silverman (cousin)

Gideon Rose is the editor of Foreign Affairs, and a member of the Council on Foreign Relations. He served as Associate Director for Near East and South Asian Affairs on the staff of the National Security Council from 1994 to 1995 under the Clinton Administration.[1]

Early life and education

Rose was born to a Jewish family, the son of Joanna (née Semel)[2] and Daniel Rose.[3] He attended the Horace Mann School.[] In 1985 he earned a B.A. in Classics from Yale University, where he was a member of Scroll and Key.[4] He received his Ph.D. in government from Harvard University in 1994.


In 1985 Rose was appointed assistant editor of The National Interest, a foreign policy quarterly.[5] He then went on to hold a similar position at a domestic quarterly called The Public Interest.[6] He served as Associate Director for Near East and South Asian Affairs on the staff of the National Security Council from 1994 to 1995 under the Clinton Administration.

In 1996 he joined Princeton University's Politics Department as a lecturer on American foreign policy, before holding a similar position at the School of International and Public Affairs (SIPA) at Columbia University.

Rose was an Olin Senior Fellow and the Deputy Director of National Security Studies at the Council on Foreign Relations from 1995 to 2000,[7] before he was appointed managing editor of Foreign Affairs to replace Fareed Zakaria.[6] On June 3, 2010, it was announced that Rose would be succeeding James F. Hoge, Jr. as the editor of Foreign Affairs. He assumed the position on October 1, 2010.[8]


  • A New U.S. Policy Toward India and Pakistan (1997), with Richard N. Haass
  • How Did This Happen?: Terrorism and the New War (2001), edited with James E. Hoge, Jr.
  • The Rise of China (2002), edited with James E. Hoge, Jr.
  • The War on Terror (2002), edited with James E. Hoge, Jr.
  • The Middle East in Crisis (2002), edited with James E. Hoge, Jr.
  • America and the World: Debating the New Shape of International Politics (2003), edited with James E. Hoge, Jr.
  • American Foreign Policy: Cases and (2003), with James E. Hoge, Jr.
  • Understanding the War on Terror (2005), with James E. Hoge, Jr.
  • How Wars End: Why We Always Fight the Last Battle (2010)
  • Among Nations: Readings in International Relations (2010), editor
  • The New Arab Revolt: What Happened, What It Means, and What Comes Next
  • The Clash of Ideas: The Ideological Battles that Made the Modern World - And Will Shape the Future (2011), with Jonathan Tepperman
  • The U.S. vs. Al Qaeda: A History of the War on Terror (2011), edited with Jonathan Tepperman
  • "Making Modernity Work; The Reconciliation of Capitalism and Democracy", Foreign Affairs (January/February 2012)

See also



External links

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



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