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…
And why that matters
Millions are buying Powerball tickets assuming that winning will bring them a prosperous, work-free life, but research suggests they shouldn't be so certain.
Many believe that people are healthier in warm, sunny places like Los Angeles and Miami Beach, but money, not climate, is what matters.
Social Security is underfunded today because policymakers didn’t foresee just how rich today’s rich would be.
The justices consider a challenge to labor organizations without weighing the practical implications of their decision.
Some nonprofits insist that the practice can benefit everyone, not just those who have the money for classes and a mat.
The story of the artist’s foray into asset-backed securities
Playing the lottery is foolish, but it affords the public a communal encounter with the weird majesty of mathematics.
Chris Hughes, the Facebook co-founder who bought the venerable magazine in 2012, says it’s up for sale again.
They're more likely to have what many young Americans don't: jobs, homes, and healthy paychecks.
A photo posted by Daily Overview (@dailyoverview) on Jan 10, 2016 at 1:05pm…
The candidates have very different ideas about how crucial government programs should be funded—and who is responsible for society’s well-being.
Nearly $5 trillion worth of deals were announced last year. Why do so many big companies want team up?
The coastal town of Portmagee is preparing for a tourism boom, as fans come to see where the cast stayed during filming and visit the setting of a memorable scene.
With unemployment down and the number of jobs up, there’s a lot to cheer. But in 2016 economists will be looking for improvements in the labor-participation rate and a rise in wages.
Fashion houses, and brands in general, are capitalizing on the marketing value of inclusion.
In the U.S., markets were sharply higher after the latest jobs report showed the economy added 292,000 jobs last month, much better than expected, and the unemployment rate held steady at 5 percent.
Justices are about to hear oral arguments for a case that could seriously impede labor's fundraising abilities.
Chinese markets closed 29 minutes after trading began because they fell 7 percent in that time. Stocks across the world all closed sharply lower.
When stocks take a nosedive, media outlets rightly offer two calming words: Don’t panic.