The uncertain details of the Green New Deal. Plus could new Michael Cohen revelations imperil Trump’s presidency? Hamilton in Puerto Rico, and more
The Larry Nassar fallout claims a second Michigan State president. Plus the case for impeaching Donald Trump, Saturn's mysterious rings, behind that viral Gillette ad, and more
Plus a little-known but important Trump policy staffer, unfounded speculation of a Facebook conspiracy, and more
No Brexit deal, and just 10 weeks left before Britain is scheduled to leave the EU. Plus suicide and campus hazing, when kids know they are trans, and more
Plus reefer madness, an American interpreter in Helsinki, why forgetting can be good for you, and more
Donald Trump is also the first president to weaponize a government closure in an attempt to strong-arm policy concessions from his opponents.
A new memoir from Kamala Harris misses a few things. Plus the intensifying effects of the shutdown, reading James Baldwin, and more
Wall ≠ “border.” Plus a heartbreaking essay on being too big in growing America, the economics of the richest couple in the world’s divorce, and more
Why these federal workers can’t strike. Plus the crisis of college-student hunger, why your flaws are attractive to others, and more
Governmental warfare, or just cricket sounds? Plus President Trump addresses the nation as the shutdown continues, teens fighting Instagram child porn, and more
Politicians and authenticity. Plus Sandra Oh at the Golden Globes, the leisure gap between American men and women, and more
New sea-level-rise projections. Plus L.A.’s mayor and the 2020 presidency, the Golden Globes, and more
The silliest, most unique winter holiday rituals submitted by The Atlantic’s readers.
How companies will be able to monitor life at home, the origins of a holiday must-have: the weighted blanket, and how millennials are keeping family holiday cards alive
Plus: when families un-adopt a child, digital reminders of a lost pregnancy, and a millennial who wants to stop living with relatives
The trend reveals how partisan schisms in the Trump era are dividing families.
Athletes are often held to a lower standard by admissions officers, and in the Ivy League, 65 percent of players are white.