The pandemic has revealed that higher education was never about education.
Untitled Goose Game is fun. The problem is, all games are also work.
Without us even noticing
Her picture books have sold 75 million copies in the past four decades. What’s the secret to her far-reaching appeal?
WeWork was supposed to reinvent office life. Unfortunately, it did.
It didn’t go well.
Atlantic writers look ahead at their beats.
For decades, both Republicans and Democrats saw games as cultural dangers. That changed after the Parkland shooting.
It’s not too late to fix it.
Infrastructure doesn’t only exist when it fails.
Political media have abandoned frankness for dankness.
Will building delight into cities make them more cloying or more fun?
To wean drivers off gas vehicles, automakers need to help them develop a whole new understanding of what it means to own a motorcar.
“We’re not focused on branding and marketing. We’re focused on safety.”
Alex Honnold’s historic climb is too extraordinary to become a story of motivational-poster determination.
Ditching likes for facial scans could be the way to a kinder, if creepier, online world.
Tech’s discriminatory culture might never change, no matter how many women and people of color are invited into the room.
And it was awesome.
For the social-media platform, a doctored video of Nancy Pelosi is content, not a phony.
The Facebook co-founder Chris Hughes calls the company’s influence staggering and dangerous. But his solutions are incomplete and unsatisfying.
A shareable online diary was an obvious idea in the early 2000s. What if a college student’s version hadn’t won out?