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The New Yorker

“Something we’ve done on other planets to facilitate extinction is install an impulsive imbecile as the leader of a country with advanced military technology, so imagine our surprise when we saw your current state of political leadership.”
The photo book “Attention Servicemember” feels like an explicit rebuke of the military, and also an act of personal and artistic redemption.
New technology—especially the smartphone—allows us to produce a narrative of our lives, to choose what to remember and what to contribute to our own
For the pyschotherapist Esther Perel, love is "an active engagement with all kinds of feelings—positive ones and primitive ones and loathsome ones. And it’s often surprising how it can kind of ebb and flow."
“There is certainly no evidence that boys have less capacity for empathy at birth than girls do, so that is learned behavior about what it means to be masculine.” An interview with @peggyorenstein.
“We have to get beyond the idea of calculating the value of lives, in order to arrive at a different, more radical idea of social equality.” An interview with Judith Butler.
Andy Gill’s thorny personhood was balanced by a deep, goofy love of what electric guitars can do, left to their own devices, Sasha Frere-Jones writes.
The British series “Sex Education” has established itself as one of the freshest, funniest, and most humane depictions of teen life in years.
The discoveries beneath the centuries-old cemetery St. James’s Gardens reveal the preoccupations and concerns of Londoners of the Georgian, Regency, and Victorian eras, in life and in death.
Greetings from your radiator, which is a hundred and twelve years old and was designed with two settings: cholera fever and off.
Overdose-homicide prosecutions occasionally catch career criminals, but some believe they promote a grotesque misreading of the complexity of ­addiction—and equate poor judgment with murder.
Under Stand Your Ground, it is legal to use lethal force to defend oneself against perceived threats. So why is Brittany Smith facing murder charges for killing her rapist, in her home, as he attacked her brother?
Exarchia is a graffiti-bedecked anarchist stronghold, home to squats, cafés, bookstores, and social centers, and an oasis for immigrants without papers—which Greece’s right-wing leadership has promised to subdue.
Wes Anderson’s upcoming movie, “The French Dispatch,” is about a fictional weekly magazine that looks an awful lot like—and was, in fact, inspired by—The New Yorker. See exclusive photos from the film.
In his post-impeachment rage, President Trump wanted vengeance, and he wanted us to know it. There was no one inside his Administration to stop him.
Lauren Oyler on the perils of writing fiction in a time of crisis, and the philosophical questions in Jenny Offill's novel "Weather."
This weekend in New York, hear virtuoso string musicians from Iran and Iraq, watch a new "Medea" starring Rose Byrne, and more.
In this week’s cryptic crossword, 15-Across: Retro video-game system loses its freshness (4).
Boris Johnson’s planned high-speed rail line will result in the eradication of the former cemetery St. James’s Gardens, where more than 60,000 Londoners had been laid to rest.
“High Fidelity” is look-book television—an accretion of interestingly composed set pieces that are designed to have second lives as mood-board fodder, @dstfelix writes.
It can be difficult to admit one’s true feelings.
A cartoon by Edward Koren.
Twelve profiles that capture the scope and measure of the vivid, unforgettable personalities The New Yorker has highlighted in its 95-year history.
An interview with Roger Angell, whose career at The New Yorker has spanned a range of roles and genres over the course of eight decades.
The guitarist Andy Gill, who died on February 1st, helped launch a collective that swallowed the individual.
A new biography of Pliny the Younger, the only writer to leave us an eyewitness account of the eruption of Vesuvius, seems to wish it focussed instead on Pliny’s more famous uncle.
For Haruki Murakami, a story begins when “something that should be there isn’t, someone who should be there isn’t.”
James Corden reflects on fat-shaming, derisive attitudes about weight, and watching his thinner castmates book major auditions while he grasped for bit parts.
“This could be a message in a bottle, and we should be open-minded,” Avi Loeb, the chair of Harvard’s astronomy department, says.
Our Presidents' week sale is here. Save 50 per cent and get a free, 95th-anniversary tote.
"It’s hard not to notice that authoritarian governments have managed to take technology and use it in frighteningly effective fashion," Gish Jen says. Listen here, as the author discusses her new dystopian novel.
A new novel by the German writer Daniel Kehlmann places its protagonist in a deeply imagined early-17th-century world, a Europe ruined by the Thirty Years’ War.
When Joey Solomon was hospitalized, he documented indistinguishable days of treatment with a camera. When he was too weak to hold the camera, he asked his father to take the shot.
It is possible that British farming, which has revenues of around nine billion pounds a year, is currently worthless, once you take away its subsidies, and the damage that it causes to the country’s waterways and wildlife.
.@laurenzcollins on the long life of Jeanne Calment—the oldest person ever known to have lived—and the researchers trying to disprove her claim to the longevity title.
Three weeks ago, @andrewmarantz visited the offices of Acronym, the tech consultancy behind the disastrous Iowa-caucus app. Its C.E.O., he writes, seems like "a starry-eyed techno-utopian."
Tear down the barricade around your heart, Valentine! (We'll build a more successful one in 1848.)
Tear down the barricade around your heart, Valentine! (We'll build a more successful one in 1848.)
In overdose-­homicide cases, many defendants need the same mental-health and addiction treatments that survivors of an overdose often receive. So why are they being prosecuted as killers?
Bobby Valentine estimated that, during his nearly 30 years as a manager, he witnessed at least 20 attempts by an opponent to illicitly intercept signs.
To diversify historic preservation, we need to address not just what is preserved but who is preserving it. What counts as history depends in part on who is doing the counting.
Mayor Muriel Bowser says she is “certainly aware of a lot of allegations” about disparaging comments Michael Bloomberg has made about women, but that “they don’t directly impact my thoughts that Mike is going to be a good President.”
An estimated 2,000 or 3,000 women and children with western European citizenship are currently thought to be at the mercy of overwhelmed justice systems and resettlement camps, struggling to cope with the aftermath of the Islamic State.
A cartoon by Bruce Eric Kaplan.
As his campaign picks up, Michael Bloomberg has some difficult questions to face, about sexism, policing, and money in politics.
Even if the coronavirus pandemic passes quickly, there will be another one, possibly far more catastrophic. If we have any hope of containing it, the time to prepare is now.
“Having seen how amazing the Warren operation was for a year, it’s just depressing to see them panicking now,” an aide to a rival campaign said.
.@IChotiner asks the mayor of Washington, D.C., who recently endorsed Michael Bloomberg, whether she is concerned about the cost to democracy of someone winning an election by spending hundreds of millions of dollars.
New Interview: I talked to Washington D.C Mayor Muriel Bowser, one of Michael Bloomberg’s highest-profile supporters, about why she is backing his candidacy, his past support for stop-and-frisk, and what she thinks about his comments about women.…
Retweeted by The New Yorker
“Video/Art: The First Fifty Years” is an idiosyncratic front-line report from a deeply informed, intrepid, and passionate pioneer of the video medium.
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