"There are no limits to where ‘Bridgerton’ is going to go in terms of allowing people to be seen,” says Jonathan Bailey. “It’s a reflection on how we are moving as a society.”
Find out why Bailey is part of TIME's newest class of Next Generation Leaders ti.me/3wwaRYX
“Representation is so important for so many people who feel that there isn’t a place for them in this world,” says Bilal Baig.
Find out why they're part of TIME's newest class of Next Generation Leaders ti.me/3lwr9ed
Hard work took Bolor-Erdene Battsengel from a rural town on the Mongolian steppe to the center of government.
Find out why Battsengel is part of TIME's newest class of Next Generation Leaders ti.me/3PwtGmk
Is there a food so good you have to stop talking and just eat? This week, Stanley Tucci devours a dish that transcends words. Find out what leaves him speechless on a new episode of #SearchingForItaly, Sunday at 9 p.m. ET
David Harbour was ready to explore a different side of Hopper, which they do in #StrangerThings season 4: “As we were shooting Season 3, I was like, ‘We’ve got fat dad Hopper pretty much in the can. We may as well try something new!'” @Varietyvariety.com/2022/tv/news/s…
“If you remember the most important thing on the set is the two human beings doing it. If at any point either one of you is uncomfortable, I think having the conversation of, ‘It doesn’t matter if they’re getting great stuff, if you don’t feel good, you tell me and we’ll stop.’”
Harry also opened up about how it felt to film such intimate scenes. “It does feel vulnerable," he said. "I’d never kissed anyone on camera before and it felt like giving a part of myself away in some ways."
Almost seven years ago, a man killed 9 people at Mother Emanuel AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina.
Today, after another racist attack killed 10 in Buffalo, N.Y., church members in Charleston are troubled by the parallels. wapo.st/3MDXo7d
On this week's episode of Diversifying, @DelyanneMoney and licensed therapist Deniss Pleiner explain why your childhood plays a big part in your relationship with money.
Listen to the podcast. cnn.it/38ALjRv
Haiti has been called a disaster. A failed state. An aid trap.
But the legacy of the debt is embedded throughout the country’s systems: from education and healthcare, to its inadequate water and sanitation infrastructure. Read more: nytimes.com/interactive/20…
If that wealth had remained in Haiti, we estimate, it would have added $21 billion to Haiti's economy over the last two centuries. While the exact amount is unknowable, numerous experts said that estimate was, if anything, conservative. nytimes.com/interactive/20…
In 1825, France demanded five annual payments of 30 million francs. The first payment alone was estimated to be about six times Haiti's revenue that year. Haiti was forced to take a loan, adding to the burden and making it known as the double debt. nytimes.com/interactive/20…
The New York Times pored through archives and government documents to tabulate how much Haiti paid for its freedom. They reveal a debt so large, and so lasting, that it would help cement Haiti's path to poverty and underdevelopment. nytimes.com/interactive/20…
Haiti is the only country in the world where descendants of enslaved people were forced to pay reparations to descendants of their masters for generations.
Nobody knew exactly how much Haiti paid France — and at what cost to its future — until now. nyti.ms/3MA2C3V