The coronavirus outbreak may last for a year or two, but some elements of pre-pandemic life will likely be won back in the meantime.
A guide to convincing your loved ones to take the coronavirus pandemic seriously
Last weekend, hordes of Americans still turned out to dine and drink, the coronavirus be damned.
Being cooped up at home will likely prompt feelings of loneliness no matter what, but these strategies might help make the experience less stifling.
As the disease caused by the coronavirus has spread in a nursing home near Seattle, other facilities around the country are implementing plans to mitigate risk.
The taboos vary by class, job, and circumstance.
No one knows exactly how much damage the coronavirus will do to the global economy, but investors have to guess.
How much do members of “Generation Alpha,” or any generation, really have in common?
This is The Atlantic’s weekly email to subscribers—a close look at the issues our writers are watching, just for you.
The holiday isn’t just for couples anymore. Does that make it better or worse?
Many Americans are reimagining life at home, exploring models of kinship and community that might help more people flourish.
The end of a weekend has always been unpleasant, but there is something distinctly modern about the anxiety many people feel on the eve of a workweek.
Giving children their own cart teaches them about courtesy and commerce while building families’ loyalty to the store.
The diets of expectant mothers—from the mundane to the unusual—can become imbued with deep symbolic meaning for their children.
It’s surprisingly hard to find a good term for people in late life.
A generous policy is of little use when work culture heavily discourages men from taking time off.
And what a child thinks of that advice
Our reporters reflect on the words and ideas that resonated with them in 2019.
A merciless new design aims to cut down on the time workers spend away from their desks.
Secret Santa gift exchanges at work make many people grinchy—for good reason.