If you must eat them, go for air-fried.
Two of our writers discuss the fallout so far—and detail the scary consequences still to come.
The Atlantic’s guide to navigating a global pandemic
This is The Atlantic’s weekly email to subscribers—a close look at the issues our writers are watching, just for you.
He was an “indispensable man.” Plus: Our critics on three buzzy new shows.
What our critics loved listening to, from music to podcasts. Plus: Increased anti-Semitism is changing how Jews express themselves in the West.
This year’s best films, TV shows, and most memorable TV moments. Plus: What happens to all the artificial turf that’s run its course?
Sometimes stem cells in the jaw don’t work quite like they’re supposed to.
The single-celled menace rarely infects humans. That’s what makes it so hard to treat.
Two specialized muscles give them a range of expression that wolves’ eyes lack.
President Trump now says he wants NASA to focus on Mars instead of a second moon landing.
Here are six other living things you don’t want to get stuck in your eye.
A woman with a rare condition gave birth to three babies: one last month, and twins four weeks later.
A study on rats offers the first biological evidence that small doses of hallucinogenic drugs could have therapeutic benefits.
Senator Amy Klobuchar reportedly once resorted to this strange method. So I tested out some combs.
A hard lesson in a very strange party tradition
Our editors pick their favorite movies, television episodes, music, books, podcasts, and more from the past year
Headed into the government shutdown. Plus withdrawing troops, the five years that changed modern romance, the DNA legacy of the Spanish Inquisition, and more
More Americans were killed by guns in 2017 than ever before. The majority of those deaths were suicides.
Mattis resigns. Plus Don DeLillo and the 50th anniversary of the Earthrise image, how far away we are from self-driving-car utopia, food-stamp requirements, and more