Dispatches from The Atlantic's 10th-annual live event in Washington, D.C.
An awareness campaign by the U.S. Surgeon General has led to a surge in demand for the overdose-reversal drug.
Russia experts argue that the U.S. government isn’t doing nearly enough to combat Russian aggression and promote democracy.
The chef’s massive effort to cook food for the island’s residents and relief workers was driven by an urgent sense of empathy.
A hardline adviser speaks out against the president's lovey-dovey diplomacy with Kim Jong Un.
The justice stayed far away from the Brett Kavanaugh controversy in an interview on Thursday.
There’s more at stake than trade.
The South Carolina Republican lobbies to keep American boots on the ground in foreign conflicts—but neglects some of the attendant costs.
The retired admiral lost his son to the opioid crisis. His new nonprofit aims to help families struggling with addiction.
Jerome Powell foresees the economy continuing to grow and isn’t concerned about what politicians say.
In an interview on Wednesday, the California Democrat, who’s widely rumored as a presidential candidate, urged him to “stop being mean.”
The former secretary of state couldn’t resist baiting the president in a tweet defending the Iran nuclear deal.
Scripted television “really has moved into the consumer actually controlling their experience,” says Hulu CEO Randy Freer.
In a combative interview Wednesday, the South Carolina senator strongly defended Brett Kavanaugh, and argued that his fiery rhetoric is sincere.
Optimists and pessimists offered competing visions for the future of the First Amendment at The Atlantic Festival.
The former secretary of state talked with The Atlantic editor in chief Jeffrey Goldberg about the Supreme Court, Russian interference in the 2016 election, and President Trump.
The presidential aide says that her boss doesn’t get as much credit as he deserves because of excessive politicization in the country.
In her first public comments on the Supreme Court nominee’s testimony, she swatted away his remark about “the Clintons” and criticized his temperament.
The House minority leader is pushing a disciplined message amid drama over Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh and the president who chose him.
The Arizona senator called Brett Kavanaugh’s interactions with lawmakers at a hearing last week “sharp and partisan.”
In a special bonus episode of the podcast Crazy/Genius, the computer scientist and data journalist Meredith Broussard explains how “technochauvinism” derailed the dream of the digital revolution.