What happens when individual interests conflict with the interests of the family?
Plus, what the platform reveals about the ingenuity of American racism.
Move over, Millennials.
How a White House leak can be interpreted—by the law, the press, and you.
As the 2018 U.S. midterms election approach, what can we learn about the shifting politics of online communities?
On the 50th anniversary of King’s death, here’s a look at how he’s been covered in The Atlantic.
The window to regulate driverless vehicles is still open, but not for much longer.
Facebook, the government, or you?
The art world is fragmenting. Will we be able to date the art of the future?
Vladimir Putin’s totally predictable re-election offers a few clues to what the man of mystery might do next.
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The FBI has long tried to control its public image. But, as it faces a major PR crisis, that power is weaker than it has historically been.
Agreeing to talks is one thing. Getting North Korea to give up its nukes will be much, much harder.
The FBI estimates that only 15 percent of romance scams are reported.
Twitter and Facebook’s ethics problems don’t have quantitative solutions.
The Atlantic’s film critic responds to our crowdsourced Oscar predictions.
Help us figure out where the story should go next.
High school students hope their activism will change gun legislation. History shows how that could—and couldn’t—happen.
A few of our writers sat down to talk about current state of the movement, and where it’s going next.
Here’s a transcript and recording of the February 12, 2018 conversation with David Frum.