Hanna Rosin
Hanna Rosin, an Atlantic national correspondent, is the author of the book The End of Men based on her story in the July/August 2010 Atlantic.
  • Among the Hillary Haters

    Can a new, professionalized generation of scandalmongers uncover more dirt on the Clintons—without triggering a backlash?

  • Why Kids Sext

    An inquiry into one recent scandal reveals how kids think about sexting—and what parents and police should do about it.

  • The Overprotected Kid

    A preoccupation with safety has stripped childhood of independence, risk taking, and discovery—without making it safer. A new kind of playground points to a better solution.

  • The Madness of Matthew Weiner

    On the eve of the show’s final season, Mad Men creator Matthew Weiner talks about disappointment and redemption—and reveals his dreamlike perception of everyday life.

  • Mad Men's Creator: Don Draper Represents American Society

    A conversation with Matthew Weiner about anti-heroes, why everybody loves Joan, and the real-life drama that inspires the hit AMC show

  • Letting Go of Asperger’s

    Months after our son was diagnosed, the label officially disappeared. And that turned out to be a good thing.

  • 'I'm Supposed to Be Dead Anyway': An Interview With a Teenage Convict

    Brogan Rafferty, a central figure in Hanna Rosin's September 2013 magazine story, explains how he ended up helping a family friend kill one man after another.

  • Murder by Craigslist

    A serial killer finds a newly vulnerable class of victims: white, working-class men.

  • Changing Diapers Changes Everything

    Ideas of the Year 2013

  • The Touch-Screen Generation

    Young children—even toddlers—are spending more and more time with digital technology. What will it mean for their development?

  • Lena Dunham

  • Boys on the Side

    The hookup culture that has largely replaced dating on college campuses has been viewed, in many quarters, as socially corrosive and ultimately toxic to women, who seemingly have little choice but to participate. Actually, it is an engine of female progress—one being harnessed and driven by women themselves.

  • The Secret Shame of the Working Mother

    A woman who wants to make it home for dinner shouldn't have to sneak out of the office.

  • Primetime's Looming Male Identity Crisis

  • Was Osama Bin Laden Happy?

    A happiness guru says the world's most-notorious terrorist was both evil and content with life

  • Good Ol’ Girl

    Dubbed the “Daddy Party” 20 years ago, the GOP suddenly finds itself challenged from within by a wave of conservative women, from Sarah Palin and her “mama grizzlies” to Michele Bachmann and the Tea Party leadership. As an Indian American woman, Nikki Haley broke two barriers to become the governor of South Carolina. Was her hard-won victory over the state’s good-ol’-boy establishment a fluke, or a sign of fundamental change in the Republican Party?

  • Carol Ball

  • Earthbound

    The space-shuttle program is coming to a quiet end. Is the same true for the era of space exploration?

  • The End of Men

    Earlier this year, women became the majority of the workforce for the first time in U.S. history. Most managers are now women too. And for every two men who get a college degree this year, three women will do the same. For years, women’s progress has been cast as a struggle for equality. But what if equality isn’t the end point? What if modern, postindustrial society is simply better suited to women? A report on the unprecedented role reversal now under way— and its vast cultural consequences

  • Did Christianity Cause the Crash?

    America’s mainstream religious denominations used to teach the faithful that they would be rewarded in the afterlife. But over the past generation, a different strain of Christian faith has proliferated—one that promises to make believers rich in the here and now. Known as the prosperity gospel, and claiming tens of millions of adherents, it fosters risk-taking and intense material optimism. It pumped air into the housing bubble. And one year into the worst downturn since the Depression, it’s still going strong.