How to know if you’re too sick to hang
And the very real ones it has not
An academic discusses the logistics of evacuating 2.5 million Floridians.
What we know about Paxlovid, how to handle a positive test, and when to get a booster
The labor historian Erik Loomis discusses the president’s intervention on behalf of railway workers.
Amelia Nagoski discusses quiet quitting.
It’s not about how much burned—it’s about what burned.
How can cities prepare for more regular extreme heat?
A former federal prosecutor explains what might have gone into the search warrant executed at Mar-a-Lago.
Because their hometown burned and then the pandemic struck, the students of Paradise’s class of 2022 never had a normal high-school year.
The science of when to evacuate a community—and how—is still in its infancy.
Tom Grable is more worried about earthquakes.
This is what preparing for wildfires looks like.
“What kind of loopholes will we be able to jump through, that we’re not putting either ourselves or the women at risk?”
The numbers do still have some use, even if they’re less illuminating than before.
A conversation with Michelle Palmer, a social worker who specializes in grief and trauma
Sixteen archival articles, relevant once again
Ukraine can win—but it needs more help from allies, President Volodymyr Zelensky told our staff writer Anne Applebaum and editor in chief, Jeffrey Goldberg, during a sit-down in Kyiv.
Elon Musk wants to buy Twitter. But why? Then: Fights about dirty dishes aren’t always about the dishes.
As Russia reshuffles its strategy in Ukraine, the West is presented with a key opportunity to influence the outcome of the war, our writer argues.
Two of our writers look at the former POTUS’s sometimes-tenuous relationship with history itself.