Some home news—we sent the following email to our colleagues at The Atlantic today, and thought we should share it…
“Fast, hungry, and loosely edited” doesn't cut it anymore.
How can you make comment sections good without employing people to monitor them?
Six in 10 Americans believe the nation is more fragmented that it was during Vietnam, Watergate, and the Great Depression. Happy Fourth of July.
How do people get to TheAtlantic.com? For 25 percent of our readers, we have no idea.
Engagement, impact, aesthetics -- for TheAtlantic.com's new home page, there's method to the makeover.
Even for twentysomethings, the job description is clear: Everyone is an editor in chief.
Is it really a good idea for publishers to give away their content for free?
What do Americans really think about religion, Wall Street, and morality? A visual summary.
Does it really matter? Yes -- but not, perhaps, for the reasons you think.
Reflections on the new social culture
The justice says the Supreme Court is deciding fewer cases because Congress is passing fewer pieces of major legislation
The commissioner called this "one of the most serious" outbreaks in decades, and said her agency needs stronger ties to entrepreneurs
Our new site explores the most innovative ideas and pressing issues facing an increasingly urban world
Live blogging, interactive maps, Twitter feeds, and more
Critics say traffic cameras evoke Big Brother. They worry that a system that can take a photo of your license plate as you drive through town can also track your general movements. They say cities with cameras are more interested in raising revenue than improving public safety. I say bring on the surveillance.
A conversation about the nominee with Supreme Court watcher Stuart Taylor
Notice anything different? Our new site is a lot like the old one—but (we hope you agree) so much better.