Profiling the Winners of the 2016 Renewal Awards
Today, we put up a new project page on The Atlantic, collecting together a series of profiles on the winners…
The FCC will vote February 18 on a plan that would open the cable-box market to companies like Apple, Tivo, Roku, and Google.
Jobs growth was strong in 2015, but the forecast for 2016 is a bit mixed.
The championship game descends on a city failing to deal with questions of affordability and inclusion.
The Democratic candidates have revived an old progressive debate about whether big business can be regulated, or must be broken up.
A new poll finds that despite progress, people are spilt on how they feel about country’s financial health, and how much Obama has helped our hurt it.
The president is proposing a big per-barrel fee. It won’t be passed by this Congress, but what about the next?
Districts are turning to private companies, nonprofits, and foundations for partnerships that can help tackle the biggest impediments to learning.
For women of the border, where to give birth is a matter of enormous consequence, and a birthing-center industry has flourished as a result.
The most important thing about Slack's new diversity report isn't a statistic.
Even if white people no longer openly promote having neighborhoods and schools to themselves, many of them continue to help make that happen.
The recipe for originality calls for an unconventional starting point followed by a jolt of familiarity.
Is the company going to build hundreds of physical locations? Why would it want to?
What would compel a massive company to start helping its employees pay rent and attend college?
The practice that allowed the car dealer to charge black, Pacific Islander, and Asian borrowers more is called “dealer markup.”
In fiction and in life, the archetype of the woman who quits her job over sexism at work is all too common.
On Tuesday, Alphabet was briefly valued at $570 billion. How did firms come to be worth so much money?
The consequences of concentrated poverty in childhood tend to persist long after kids grow up.
Platinum and Gold certifications now reflect streaming figures, but it’s still very hard to quantify a musician's commercial success.
Adam Smith devoted a long section in The Wealth of Nations to explaining why the universities in his home country produced better teachers than Oxford.
Last month, Alana wrote a piece on how to “end homelessness in New York City.” It prompted a reader…