How a group of programming rebels started a global movement
After four years of Donald Trump, President Biden is recalibrating America’s relationships abroad.
We’re still finding out how bad the Department of Justice was under President Donald Trump—and how it can be abused and politicized.
Delta is raising alarms globally. What does it mean for Americans?
Americans are excited to dance again. This summer’s pop charts may soak up some of that energy.
And Democrats may be missing their best shot to fight back.
Residents might be tempted to talk about the pandemic in the past tense, but we’ll need to stay in this together to end it for good.
The country has fragmented into four groups, our writer argues, each informed by a distinct narrative about the nation’s moral identity.
The British prime minister knows exactly what he’s doing, one of our writers argues. Then: How did a meditation app become a billion-dollar business?
Sometimes you just need a break. Tune out with five stories to fill you with awe. Then: We’ve got recommendations for what to do this weekend.
The GOP is coalescing around the notion that Democrats are stealing elections, our writers warn.
When does indulgence become a problem? We survey the state of America’s vices.
Millennials are finally ready to buy homes. Too bad today’s real-estate market is a record-breaking mess.
Recommended by The Atlantic’s writers and editors
It’s not in the way you think.
Earlier this week, the leader of Belarus forced a plane to land because of an exiled dissident on board. The event could give other dictators around the world a new tool of oppression.
George Floyd’s death changed how Americans, particularly white Americans, see race relations and policing.
We may be only beginning to grapple with the full effects of the past 14-plus months.
A Q&A with the Atlantic staff writer Edward-Isaac Dovere
Denialism is now a key party strategy, and it’s not going away anytime soon. Then: Are vaccine incentives getting too gimmicky?
As the oldest hit 40 (and the youngest turn 25), their experiences are fragmenting by race and class. Then: How much credence should Americans give to the lab-leak hypothesis?