New York Times journalist Chris Hedges writes, “Downtown, on the ninth floor of a building belonging to New School University, resides a small, obscure quarterly publication called The World Policy Journal, which has become one of the voices of dissent in how the United States carries out the war on terror abroad.
The World Policy Journal has little of the money or reach of Foreign Affairs, its august rival uptown. But it has a place. ‘It is a thoughtful journal,’ said James F. Hoge Jr., the editor of Foreign Affairs, which publishes articles by more mainstream political figures. ‘It makes an effort to get views that may not find a home in more established publications like ours.'”