Plus: Frank Foer on What’s Wrong With the Democrats; Peter Beinart on the Dems’ Immigration Mistake; Jonathan Rauch on the Conservative Case for Unions
Dickerson’s first piece, on why President Trump is an impossible boss, is now at TheAtlantic.com
Month marked by homepage redesign, global launch, and blockbuster June magazine issue “My Family’s Slave”
“PULSE: On the Front Lines of Health Care” in Boston on Tuesday, June 13; 9AM-5PM EST at the State Room
Site reflects urgency and pace of today’s news environment and comes at a time of record audience, driven by June 2017 magazine issue.
“On the Launchpad: Return to Deep Space”: Tuesday, May 16; 1:30-4:30 PM EST in Washington, D.C.
Also in the Issue: Franklin Foer on How Mexico Could Get Back at the U.S. and David Frum on the Plan to End Europe
Chicago's Public Health Commissioner, Chief Technology Officer, Building Commissioner; American Lung Association President; WGN Chief Meteorologist; former NFL Linebacker Chris Draft to Join The Atlantic's Summit on Air Quality in America
Madrigal will write about technology, science, business, and trade
Honored for reporting on conditions in private prison in Louisiana
Winner to be announced during Festival event on April 24
Recognition comes with $100,000 in grants from Allstate
Eliot A. Cohen of Johns Hopkins’ SAIS Becomes Contributing Editor
Full day event to address future of education under the Trump administration from early childhood through college
The Atlantic to open global bureau in London for reporting, events, and business partnerships, with James Fallows as its first Europe Editor
Fourteenth Annual Award Recognizes Fearless Pursuit and Expression of Truth in Journalism; Reporting from the Associated Press, Mother Jones, Reuters, and The Washington Post Honored
A new project personalizing more than a century of journalism
Question Your Answers draws from The Atlantic’s 160-year legacy of challenging assumptions. #QuestionAnswers at TheAtlantic.com.
10-months-long investigation by CityLab finds major cities throughout the U.S. have spent millions on mobile surveillance tools—but there are still few rules about what happens to the information they capture.